Rosie Henderson dropped to her knees by the building site and read out the Clameur de Haro – a Norman custom of crying for justice, which means all actions must stop until the matter is ruled on by the court.
Mrs Henderson had 24 hours to make her submission to the Greffe.
The Bailiff's office confirmed that it had been lodged this afternoon. The Bailiff will now make a decision as to whether there is prima-facie evidence to support the claim.
Mrs Henderson has raised concerns about the process leading to the work's approval and the danger she thinks the changes will cause at the junction at the bottom of Les Val des Terres and at the entrance to Les Echelons.
After the clameur was raised, workers were seen returning to the site around an hour later.
Permission was given in the Royal Court last month for a section of road to be closed so that a footpath and landscaping can be created outside the development.
The St Peter Port douzenier had previously signalled her intent to appeal against the changes to the southern end of Les Echelons.