[ noun ] (transportation) an established line of travel or access
Used in print(Harold Rosenberg, "The Trial and Eichmann"...)
Those who feared `` emotionalism '' at the Trial showed less understanding than Dr._Servatius of the route by which man achieves the distance necessary for fairness toward enemies .(James Boylan, "Mutinity"...)
In 1607 and 1608 , the English Muscovy_Company had sent him northward to look_for a route over the North_Pole or across the top of Russia .
Fog hung over the route constantly .
Hundreds of miles to_the_north , the route back to England through the `` Furious_Overfall '' was again filling with ice .(John Harnsberger and Robert P. Wilkins,...)
During the trip Selkirk decided that the route through Illinois territory to Indiana and the eastern United_States was the best route for goods from England to reach Red_River and that the United_States was a better source of supply for many goods than either Canada or England .
[ noun ] (transportation) an open way (generally public) for travel or transportation
Used in print(Richard I. McCosh, "Recreation Site Selection"...)
The route to the park may lead people past them or display views of them .(Robert A. Futterman, The Future of Our Cities....)
And there are now many millions of workers for whom the factory with the big parking_lot , which can be reached by driving across or against the usual pattern of rush_hour traffic and grille route bus_lines , is actually more convenient than the walk-to factory .
[ verb ] send via a specific route