I was a little disappointed to see this question (Are there any respectful but strong words to tell people to move faster?) closed on ELL.
There are plenty of ways to tell a pedestrian to get out of the way, but some would be considered a lot more courteous and well-mannered than others. It seems like ELL should be a good place to ask for help in discerning between rude and polite expressions in circumstances such as asking someone to move aside. After all, it's not a rare situation to be in, and it's one where it would be hard for a learner to tell which expressions would be considered socially acceptable, and which would be regarded as brusque.
At least the O.P. got a handful of helpful comments, so I wouldn't regard this closure as a travesty. But I'm wondering when the "primarily opinion-based" reason could be relaxed a little bit. As I carefully examine the close reason, it reads:
answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise.
I think, "Get out of the way, lady," is not a polite expression, while "Could I get around you, please," would be considered a more polite alternative. Is that just my opinion, or is that me talking with the expertise of a native speaker?
Moreover, the question asks if it's okay to say, "Move your body, please" in that situation. I've never heard anyone request that I "move my body" while trying to get around me, and I probably wouldn't regard that as a very polite way to do so, even though it's perfectly grammatical.
I could have unilaterally reopened this question as a moderator, but this is one of those "six in one hand" cases that could go either way. If the question is to be reopened, I'd rather that come from the community. If not, as I said earlier, I'm glad the O.P. still got some helpful comments, and therefore wasn't left standing in the cold.