Related to Empark: Impark


v. t.1.To make a park of; to inclose, as with a fence; to impark.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
In January we told how nurse Vicky Slayford, 38, was hit with PS5,500 in finesm Empark from private firm UK, despite paying for a staff permit.
To address these issues, APB will be organising a one-day conference at the Empark Grand Hotel in Anhui, China, on September 23 this year--where up to 200 participants, including key Chinese broadcasters, operators and other stakeholders involved in China's triple-play service initiative, will be in attendance to discuss the opportunities and challenges facing the broadcast industry in the region as the media landscape continues to evolve.
Others, in the rump of leftness in national politics, castigated the provision as a rich man's charter to empark the landscape for the exclusive enjoyment of themselves and their champagne-quaffing chums.
Vicky, 38, told the Mirror l her colleagues have st one ticket from m Empark UK.
The paediatric nurse, who lives in fear of Empark dragging her through the c o u r t s ,racked up fines for leaving her car in the "wrong" space at Croydon University Hospital in South London.
10 and am Guy in jacket Empark as I night shift from tickets so far counting.
Empark UK should improve its bedside manner at Croydon University Hospital by providing more staff bays and stop behaving like Dracula.
Would we rather that Yosemite, for all its overpopulation and overrepresentation, had never been identified, mapped, emparked? The brilliant meadow-floor which suggested to its first eulogists a pristine Eden was in fact the result of regular fire-clearances by its Ahwahneechee Indian occupants.
(1) The late eighteenth through twentieth centuries have witnessed the heyday and subsidence of that stone or brick, emparked or embowered phenomenon Henry James memorably called "the great good place," a cultural icon signifying grace, tradition, hospitality, closeness to nature, and harmonious relations between the social classes.
Park Lane takes its name from the emparked and once protected estate of Sandwell Hall, erstwhile seat of the Earls of Dartmouth.
Soft furnishing was in evidence too, as woodland was emparked and preserved to provide hunting grounds, timber and brushwood for landowners and peasants, such as in Sutton Park and Cannock Chase.