n. In English law, a tract of land inclosed and privileged for wild beasts of chase, by the monarch's grant or by prescription.n. A considerable extent of pasture and woodland, surrounding or adjoining a country-house and devoted primarily to purposes of recreation or enjoyment, and often serving to support a herd of cattle or a flock of sheep, or, in Europe, stocked with deer.n. A piece of ground, usually of considerable extent, set apart and maintained for public use, and laid out in such a way as to afford pleasure to the eye as well as opportunity for open-air recreation: as, Central Park in New York, or Hyde Park in London.n. An inclosed piece of ground suitable for tillage or pasture; an inclosed field.n. A high plateau-like valley, resembling the “holes” and “prairies” of the more northern parts of the Rocky Mountain ranges.n. Milit.: The space or inclosure occupied by the guns, wagons, animals, pontoons, powder, provisions, stores, etc., when brought together, or the objects themselves: as, a park of artillery, of provisions, of wagons, etc.n. A complete set or equipment, as of guns, tools, etc.: as, a park of siege-guns.n. A large net placed at the margin of the sea, with only one entrance, which is next the shore, and is left dry by the ebb of the tide.n. In oyster-culture, a sunken bed on which oysters are placed for reproduction and growth, and which is filled with water by each high tide.n. A prison.To inclose or shut up in as in a park.To bring together in a park or compact body: as, to park artillery.To frequent a public park.