esplanade

[ UK /ˈɛsplɐnˌe‍ɪd/ ]
[ US /ˌɛspɫəˈnɑd/ ]
NOUN
  1. a long stretch of open level ground (paved or grassy) for walking beside the seashore
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How To Use esplanade In A Sentence

  • When the Canal Streetcar starts running, it will use the existing Riverfront trackage between this location and the Esplanade terminus.
  • Live from Table Mountain will be travelling the world on air, dropping in at the beach in Sydney, joining the crowds on the Esplanade in Singapore, talking to a hang-glider over Rio, and picking up the gossip in a Nairobi coffee house.
  • The town-head fronted the upper bay, and between it and the grinding ice on the shore lay a broad tract of what might be called esplanade, presenting ample space for our encounter. John Splendid The Tale of a Poor Gentleman, and the Little Wars of Lorn
  • The asphalte on the Bingley esplanade is several degrees more depressing than the asphalte on other esplanades. The Girl on the Boat
  • The esplanade outside the castle walls is the site for the Military Tattoo, one of Edinburgh's three most celebrated festivals.
  • Local authorities' occasional sweeps of the esplanade along Beach Road have done little to relieve the problem.
  • As I lazily drove back along the Esplanade, I reflected on all the poor souls huddled around office coffee machines in the city making small talk.
  • Once intended to be a grand esplanade or promenade 100 feet wide along the waterfront, it soon turned into a mass of railway tracks as more and more railways fought for entrances into the City.
  • The Esplanade has become a meeting place for boy racers, bogans, and others out for a good time, upsetting the peace and quiet residents once enjoyed.
  • gharry," and drove to Emmerson's Hotel, near the Esplanade. On the Equator
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