She lives life in the fast lane.
He was driving down a two-lane highway.
Clark Kent was in love with Lois Lane. : )
When I was walking down memory lane I remembered...
The car merged into the next lane.
The bus swerved into my lane.
The motorcyclist made an abrupt lane change.
The highway was composed of four lanes each way. The bowling lane was slick for the bowling balls to roll with ease. We lived on Forest Lane for 26 years.
When the car in front of me started to meander in and out of our lane, I suspected that the driver might be impaired.
To use drift in a sentence a person might say, "The snow is blowing and starting to drift". A person could also say, "The car started to drift into my lane".
No. "Westbound" is simply an adjective and "Lane" is not a proper noun.
The word 'bicycle' is a noun, but it can be used with the sense of an adjective in such constructions as 'bicycle lane'. 'There is a bicycle lane on the road where I live.' 'We went for a bicycle ride.' 'They had a bicycle race.'
If you are talking in general terms, then no: "He ran down the lane." If you are talking about a name, then yes: "He ran down Seaview Lane."
The mess that the dog made was monstrous. There was a monstrous truck coming toward me on the one-lane road.
You've just described my overarching goal. These trees' overarching branches keep the lane cool in the summertime.
You should use the right most lane.
No, they are not. An example of a sentence is 'There is a man down the lane.' A phrase might be 'man down the lane'.
The four lane highway converged into two lanes near the construction zone. Use it as past tense of converge.