order out of the premises

lenkangl

Senior Member
Czech Republic, Czech
Hi, everybody,

could you please tell me if the following sentence makes sense?

"If anyone violates any of the above mentioned regulations, we are entitled to order the person out of the premises." (the premises meaning a department store)

Thanks for your help:)
 
  • Parla

    Member Emeritus
    English - US
    I gather from your title that the question is about the last part of your sentence, that is, "order the person out of the premises."

    Yes, it's fine.

    By the way, do the actual regulations appear above this notice? If so, you don't want "mentioned"; just "above" will do. If there's just a reference to them, "above-mentioned" is right.
     

    lenkangl

    Senior Member
    Czech Republic, Czech
    I gather from your title that the question is about the last part of your sentence, that is, "order the person out of the premises."

    Yes, it's fine.

    By the way, do the actual regulations appear above this notice? If so, you don't want "mentioned"; just "above" will do. If there's just a reference to them, "above-mentioned" is right.
    Parla and Keith Bradford, thanks a lot!
     
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