Gray's Inn


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Gray's Inn

n
(Law) (in England) one of the four legal societies in London that together form the Inns of Court
References in classic literature ?
Todd took me to a lodging-house situated in a respectable street near the Gray's Inn Road.
I wish I only knew who his friends were,' muttered Sampson, filling his pocket with papers; 'if they'd just get up a pretty little Commission de lunatico at the Gray's Inn Coffee House and give me the job, I'd be content to have the lodgings empty for one while, at all events.
And, Miss Briggs, you may add that I wish him a bon voyage, and that if he will take the trouble to call upon my lawyer's in Gray's Inn Square, he will find there a communication for him.
Returning from this visit, Rebecca found her husband, who had been off to Gray's Inn, and learnt his fate.
Just pausing to observe which appeared the most crowded streets, and consequently the most to be avoided, he crossed into Saint John's Road, and was soon deep in the obscurity of the intricate and dirty ways, which, lying between Gray's Inn Lane and Smithfield, render that part of the town one of the lowest and worst that improvement has left in the midst of London.
Mr Casby lived in a street in the Gray's Inn Road, which had set off from that thoroughfare with the intention of running at one heat down into the valley, and up again to the top of Pentonville Hill; but which had run itself out of breath in twenty yards, and had stood still ever since.
Contributed by MATHEW BRUFF, Solicitor, of Gray's Inn Square
Mortimer, and which was situated near the top of the Gray's Inn Road.
With the opportunity to write for The Sunday Times came a relationship every inch that of pupil and master, and no class was ever more inspirational than that functional grey sports room at 120 Gray's Inn Road.
The French chef of South Woodham Ferrers in Essex, worked at the historic Gray's Inn, one of the four Inns of Court where barristers have banquets in London.
Bryan, "The Government of Performance: Ignoramus and the Micropolitics of Tutor-Student Relations" (87-114); Eric Leonidas, "Theatrical Experiment and the Production of Knowledge in the Gray's Inn Revels" (115-28); Sarah Knight, "Fantastical Distempers: The Psychopathology of Early Modern Scholars" (129-52); Helen Higbee, "Cambridge at Sea: Byrsa Bastilica and the Commercialization of Knowledge" (153-74); Odai Johnson, "Drama in the Academies of Early America" (175-88).
Travelodge was also criticised in the report, with three hotels in London (Grafton Place, Gray's Inn Road and King's Cross Road) and two in Manchester (Blackfriars Street and Great Ancoats Street) being visited by inspectors who said the bathrooms were unclean, leading to concern about the bacteria found in four of the five rooms.