lease from

lease (something) from (someone or something)

To rent a property from some person, group, or company. We're actually leasing the space directly from the government, who gave us a great discount on our monthly payments. I'm leasing the office from my father-in-law while I get my business set up.
See also: lease
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2022 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

lease something from someone

to rent something from someone. We decided to lease the building from the owner rather than buying it. The company always leases its cars from the dealership.
See also: lease
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
To provide protection against the uncertain success of a luxury car dealership on the east side of Manhattan, Madison obtained a personal guaranty of the lease from the Millers for the payment of rent up to $1,682,980.67.
Therefore, the exclusion of an acquired lease from the definition of "Sec.
If you consent to the assignment of a lease from La Restaurant Luxe to a Nathan's or McDonald's type of operation, you have given up your right to enforce a use provision for a first class, linen and china restaurant use and have consented to a fast food operation.
"They owe me one lease from September 1993," he complained.
It is the transfer of absolute control of possession of property at an agreed rental which differentiates a lease from other arrangement dealing with property rights.