LANE


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Related to LANE: line
AcronymDefinition
LANELan Emulation
LANELocal Area Network Emulation (ATM)
LANELocal Area Network for Excellence (home health care)
LANELatin America North East Libraries Consortium (Latin American Studies)
LANELaser Assisted Netshape Engineering (conference)
References in classic literature ?
He heard the clatter of hoofs, the whip stung across his face, a third antagonist struck him between the eyes, and the man he held wrenched himself free and made off down the lane in the direction from which he had come.
From the gateway, This Moment, there runneth a long eternal lane BACKWARDS: behind us lieth an eternity.
When the woman had patted her on the back, and said "Good-by," the donkey, at a strong hint from the man's stick, set off at a rapid walk along the lane toward the point Maggie had come from an hour ago, while the tall girl and the rough urchin, also furnished with sticks, obligingly escorted them for the first hundred yards, with much screaming and thwacking.
And really, I do not think the impression will soon be over," said Emma, as she crossed the low hedge, and tottering footstep which ended the narrow, slippery path through the cottage garden, and brought them into the lane again.
Gurth accordingly hastened his pace, in order to gain the open common to which the lane led, but was not so fortunate as to accomplish his object.
They had been driving through the lane with the towering hedge on one side and the open meadow on the other.
But neither from the brush-maker, who had come to Shoe Lane only ten years ago, when the factory was already built, nor from any other source within his reach, could Silas learn anything of the old Lantern Yard friends, or of Mr.
Lovers' Lane was a veritable path in a fairyland that night -- a shimmering, mysterious place, full of wizardry in the white-woven enchantment of moonlight.
The rows of tall Lombardy poplars down its lane stood out in stately, purple silhouette against the sky.
The man wanted--what the man found a little lower down the lane, hidden in a dismantled part of the church-yard wall--a letter from a young lady.
Three miles further she cut across the straight and deserted Roman road called Long-Ash Lane; leaving which as soon as she reached it she dipped down a hill by a transverse lane into the small town or village of Evershead, being now about halfway over the distance.
And have a conveyance at the road-end of the lane as near an hour hence as you possibly can?