In order to speak about city objects, you need the appropriate vocabulary. Part 2
University - a place where people study for an undergraduate (= first) or postgraduate (= higher level) degree;
Institute - an organization where people do a particular type of scientific, educational, or social work, or the buildings that it uses;
School - a place where children go to be educated;
Kindergarten - the first year of school, for children aged five;
Shop - a place where you can buy goods or services;
Fair - a large public event where goods are bought and sold, usually from tables that have been specially arranged for the event, and where there is often entertainment;
Avenue - a wide road with trees or tall buildings on both sides, or a wide country path or road with trees on both sides;
Street - a road in a city or town that has buildings that are usually close together along one or both side;
Lane - a narrow road in the countryside or in a town;
Square - an area of approximately square-shaped land in a city or a town, often including the buildings that surround it;
Pavement - a path with a hard surface on one or both sides of a road, that people walk on;
Pedestrian - a person who is walking, especially in an area where vehicles go;
Traffic lights - one of a set of red, yellow, and green lights that control the movement of vehicles, usually at a point where two or more roads join;
Roadway - the part of the road on which vehicles drive;
Bumpy road - not smooth road;
Crossing - a place where something such as a road, river, etc. can be crossed safely, or a place where a road and a railway meet and cross each other.
She was rejected the first time she applied at the university, but when she reapplied the following year she was accepted.
The institute derives all its money from foreign investments.
I bought a wooden salad bowl at the local craft fair.
He drives so fast along those narrow country lanes.
We drove along a narrow, bumpy road.