English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishout-of-townˌout-of-ˈtown adjective [only before noun]  1 to, from, or in another town out-of-town visitors2 British English on the edge of a town out-of-town shopping centres
Examples from the Corpus
out-of-townThese hotels are a new addition to Kuoni's hotel programme, which previously concentrated on deluxe and out-of-town accommodation.Now most of her contacts were out-of-town businessmen, far more scared of comebacks than she'd ever have to be.Until now Gary had been an out-of-town designer, of course.Town centre shops face a threat from large out-of-town developments which offer hundreds of shops under one roof.Matalan, the out-of-town discount retailer, took the biggest hit.The Direction was issued in response to growing concern at the spread of large, out-of-town retail developments, some on greenfield sites.an out-of-town shopping centreWe are not convinced that the attraction of out-of-town shopping is entirely a response to consumer demand.The museum attracts a lot of out-of-town visitors.
From Longman Business Dictionaryout-of-townˌout-of-ˈtown adjective [only before a noun]1to, from, or in another townout-of-town visitors2British English on the edge of a townthe trend towards out-of-town shopping centres
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