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Hi guys,

I need help with the following sentence...it's from the Law and Order show which I translate now. Cops are asking...

Question: Where does she live?

Answer: Nassy flats. Crash pad (?) from miles of midtown. (?)

Nassy = short for nasty.

Crash pad = temporary flat.

from miles of midtown = ...please, guys...did the person mean "it's a crash pad miles away from the type of the flats which you can find in midtown"?

thanks a lot in advance

T.
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No idea. The phrase seems mis-transcribed to me.
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Hi Mr.Micawber,

thanks a lot for answer. For me, that phrase is a little mistery too,

and I also never heard it. But google returned a lot of examples...But I can't still say that it shed some light onto this problem...Emotion: smile

That place is situated about an hour from the coast and 45 mins from the beautiful university city of Coimbra, nearby also are the Roman ruins of Conimbriga. You can enjoy the best of everything from miles of forest walks, beautiful scenery and buildings, trips to the sea or mountains, plus really friendly people, good food and wine!

or

The charming island offers everything from miles of undulating green farmland to stretches of stunning coastlines to quaint towns. And yes, there are also plenty of places to find traces of the fictional Anne and her creator.

or something from Los Angeles Times.

Aside from miles of new steel rails, the project would feature 650 steel and concrete highway bridges, which account for up to 40% of the entire project cost, Morshed said.

Please is that phrase really typo or what does it mean if <something> is from miles of<something another>?

thanks a again for answer.

nice day to everyone

Tomas