Now updated for CSW19. New words, if any, and new inflections of existing words, are shown in red.
|the place where an almoner resides, or where alms are distributed.
|a privately supported house offering accommodation to the aged or needy.
|a set of rooms in a house for an individual or a family.
|relating to an APARTMENT.
|relating to a hall in a university; (noun) a member of a hall (as opposed to a college).
|(Canadian) a house with floors raised half a storey at the rear, having an upper and lower main floor, and an upper and lower basement.
|in Africa, a thatched hut.
|a building or group of buildings used to accommodate military personnel; (verb) to shout at derisively or sarcastically.
|in India, a flimsy hut > BASTIS, BUSTIS. Also BUSTEE.
|a French country-house.
|a basic form of rented accommodation.
|a furnished room without a bed. Also BEDSIT.
|in India, a large house or building. Also BHAVAN.
|a private house in which accommodation and meals are provided for paying guests.
|a booth, a hut.
|a hut, cabin.
|of or like a bungalow.
|a lightly-built house, properly one with a veranda and one storey.
|a place where cowboys etc. sleep.
|a flimsy hut, a squatter colony. [Hindi basti].
|a small tent-like cabin.
|(verb) to live in a cabin.
|a cabin built as living-quarters for a gang of lumbermen.
|a house, a mansion.
|a barrack or billet for soldiers.
|a small house.
|a type of wooden house of Swiss origin, typically low, with wide projecting eaves.
|a castle > CHATEAUS or CHATEAUX.
|a stilt house of the Seminole Indians.
|short for CONDOMINIUM, a set of flats, group of cottages, etc. rented or bought by a group of people; a unit of property so held > CONDOS or CONDOES.
|a set of flats, group of cottages, etc., rented or bought by a group of people; a unit of property so held.
|a small simple house, esp. in a rural area.
|covered with cottages.
|like a cottage.
|a Russian country house.
|a place fit only for dogs; a vile, mean habitation or apartment.
|a dwelling-place, abode. Also DOMICILE.
|a dwelling-place, abode; (verb) to be resident in. Also DOMICIL.
|a Spanish villa > FINCAS.
|a small flat.
|a small flat.
|a court in front of a building.
|a QUADPLEX, a building having four units.
|a building over or at a gate.
|a Mongolian felt tent, aka YURT.
|a building occupied by people keeping guard.
|a private home or boarding house offering accommodation, esp. to travellers.
|an Australian aborigine's hut.
|haram hareem harem harim
|a women's quarters in a Muslim house; a set of wives and concubines.
|that which serves for protection or shelter in winter; winter quarters; as, the hibernacle of an animal or a plant.
|the winter quarters of a hibernating animal > HIBERNACULA.
|a tall building.
|1. (Am. Ind.) a log hut, usu. covered with earth, built by the Navajo tribe; 2. (Dutch) strong liquor (also HOGEN).
|to shelter in a hovel > HOVELED/HOVELLED.
|(Aborig.) a bush dwelling of simple construction. [Aborigine yumbi]; (adj.) full of humps > HUMPIER, HUMPIEST.
|to quarter (troops) in a hut.
|like a hut.
|accommodation or lodging in huts; a hutted encampment.
|a snow house. [Inupiaq iglu, house].
|(Roman antiquity) a block of buildings, an apartment house > INSULAE.
|a Russian log hut.
|in Malaysia, a royal palace.
|a hut built of erect stakes filled in with wattle and mud, common in Mexico and the south-western US; an adobe house > JACALS or JACALES. [Mex. Sp. f. Nahuatl xacalli contr. of xamitl calli adobe house].
|a tent used by the Kirghiz Tartars.
|a verandah or roofed patio.
|a place to sleep.
|a lock-keeper's house.
|a small enclosure or box in a theatre or opera house.
|a long communal house e.g. in S.E. Asia.
|a part of a residential building which is occupied separately, usu. on more than one floor.
|a type of WIGWAM.
|the manor house of a lord and the lands attached to it.
|an ecclesiastical residence; a house allocated to or occupied by a minister, esp. in the Church of Scotland.
|a manor-house, a large and stately residence.
|a large tent with open sides for outdoor entertainment; roof over entrance.
|a house or farm in the south of France > MASES.
|the convent in which the superior of a religious community resides.
|a living area for workers at an oil well.
|a place where orphans are housed.
|a small house or building at a little distance from the main house; an outbuilding.
|the home of a royal personage, bishop etc.
|a prehistoric hut or settlement built on stakes driven into the bed of a lake, esp. in Switzerland or northern Italy; a lake village. [Fr. f. It. palafitta a fence of stakes, f. palo stake + fitto fixed.]
|the home of a parson.
|the residence of a PASTOR > PASTORIUMS.
|a flat or maisonette built onto the top floor or roof of a block of flats; (verb) to cover or shelter as in a penthouse.
|a child's miniature house for playing in.
|in South Africa, a small hut, a shack.
|a place of residence for people too poor to support themselves.
|the court or palace of the governor of a Roman province; transf. an official building, esp. the court or palace of an ancient king > PRAETORIUMS.
|a communistic building erected by certain Indian tribes of Arizona and New Mexico > PUEBLOS.
|a building having four units.
|a country house in Spain or Portugal.
|a rude hut, as of posts, covered with branches or thatch, where herdsmen or farm laborers may live or lodge at night > RANCHOS.
|the habitation of a recluse; a hermitage.
|a minister's or priest's house.
|the official residence of a representative of the Governor-General or Viceroy (or formerly of the East India Company) at the court of an Indian State.
|a traditional Moroccan house or palace with an interior garden.
|in S. Africa, a round hut with a grass roof. [Afrik. rondawel].
|a castle, palace, manor-house.
|a harem; a palace of a sultan.
|a palace; a seraglio; also, in the East, a place for the accommodation of travelers; a caravanserai, or rest house.
|a roughly built cabin or hut, esp. of logs, metal sheeting, etc. N.B. not valid as a verb, because always appears in expression SHACK UP.
|shamiana shamianah shamiyanah
|in India, a large tent or awning.
|shealing sheiling shieling
|a rough hut near summer pasture used as shelter by shepherds.
|to house in a shed.
|a hut, a shed.
|an outhouse or lean-to, esp. one with a sloping roof.
|a sub-penthouse flat in a tall building.
|(noun) a house built of sod; (adj.) consisting of sod; covered with sod > SODDIER, SODDIEST.
|a house built of sod.
|an underground chamber; an earth-house.
|a place where food and other stores are kept.
|an underground cave or dwelling.
|a hut or shelter roofed with branches, used by Jews as a temporary living accommodation during Sukkoth, the Festival of the Tabernacles > SUCCAHS or SUCCOTH; SUKKAHS or SUKKOTH.
|an outdoor structure for use during the summer.
|teepee tepee tipi
|a Native American tent. [Sioux tipi, dwelling].
|a block of flats.
|a homestead; a hillock.
|topek tupek tupik
|an Inuit animal-skin tent. [Inupiaq tupiq].
|a home in town.
|a terraced house in an urban area, esp. a fashionable one, often having the main living room on the first floor with an integral garage on the ground floor.
|a house built in a tree.
|a makeshift shelter. [Coined from twig and igloo].
|the habitation of a vicar.
|a country house or farmhouse with subsidiary buildings; a detached house of some size > VILLAS or VILLAE.
|a subterranean dwelling. [Gaelic uaim, cave].
|a Maori house.
|a tall carved building used as a guesthouse > WHARENUIS, WHAREPUNIS.
|wickiup wickyup wikiup
|a N. American Indian hut constructed with an oval frame and covered with grass or mats.
|a domed tent-like American Indian dwelling.
|an Australian Aboriginal shelter or hut.
|a state of dwelling; a dwelling-place. WONNING is OSPD but only as the participle of WON, hence WONNINGS is #.
|a nest; an aboriginal hut > WURLEYS, WURLIES.
|a building for the reception of strangers, e.g. a guest-house in a monastery > XENODOCHIUMS.
|a felt tent used by Mongolians. The pl. of YURT is YURTS or YURTA; of YOURT is YOURTS.
|in the Indian subcontinent, the part of a house in which high-caste women are or were secluded.