Streets are the plural of street, a type of road.
Read more about Streets.
Some articles on streets:
... The Near Northeast is bisected by James Street ... roads in the neighborhood include State Street, Butternut Street, Lodi Street, and Burnet Avenue ...
... Streets A Rock Opera (often simply shortened to Streets) is a concept album by Savatage, dealing with the rise and fall of the musician DT Jesus ...
... on the corner of 12th and Market Streets ... move came eight years after the Pennsylvania Railroad opened its Broad Street Station several blocks away at 15th and Market Streets, and one year after the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad opened ... Market, located to the rear of the headhouse at 12th and Filbert Streets ...
31st Street begins on the West Side at the West Side Yard, while 32nd Street, which includes a segment officially known as Korea Way between Fifth Avenue and ... On the East Side, both streets end at Second Avenue at Kips Bay Towers and NYU Medical Center which occupy the area between 30th and 33rd Streets ...
... Cobblestoned and setted streets gradually gave way to macadam roads, and later to tarmac, and finally to asphalt at the beginning of the 20th century ... However, cobblestones are often retained in historic areas, even for streets with modern vehicular traffic ... a popular material for paving newly pedestrianised streets in Europe ...
Famous quotes containing the word streets:
“It is a very true and expressive phrase, He looked daggers at me, for the first pattern and prototype of all daggers must have been a glance of the eye.... It is wonderful how we get about the streets without being wounded by these delicate and glancing weapons, a man can so nimbly whip out his rapier, or without being noticed carry it unsheathed. Yet it is rare that one gets seriously looked at.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)
“You can always tell a Midwestern couple in Europe because they will be standing in the middle of a busy intersection looking at a wind-blown map and arguing over which way is west. European cities, with their wandering streets and undisciplined alleys, drive Midwesterners practically insane.”
—Bill Bryson (b. 1951)
“On the day that will always belong to you,
lunar clockwork had faltered
and I was certain. Walking
the streets of Manhattan I thought:
Remember this day. I felt already
like an urn, filling with wine.”
—Rita Dove (b. 1952)