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  • noun

Synonyms for conservatory

Synonyms for conservatory

the faculty and students of a school specializing in one of the fine arts

a schoolhouse with special facilities for fine arts

a greenhouse in which plants are arranged in a pleasing manner

References in classic literature ?
Oh, how nice," thought Natasha; and when Sonya and Nicholas had gone out of the conservatory she followed and called Boris to her.
and she led him into the conservatory to the place among the tubs where she had been hiding.
Harris," said Flambeau, "we might as well walk round at the back by the end of the conservatory.
Yes, and I might get a squint at my patient," laughed the doctor, "for he prefers to lie on an ottoman right at the end of the conservatory amid all those blood-red poinsettias; it would give me the creeps.
Let me get you some orchids, Duchess," cried Dorian, starting to his feet and walking down the conservatory.
Women are not always allowed a choice," he answered, but hardly had he finished the sentence before from the far end of the conservatory came a stifled groan, followed by the dull sound of a heavy fall.
As he spoke he took a swift glance about the conservatory, assured himself of their momentary privacy, and catching her to him laid a fugitive pressure on her lips.
When there is a better opportunity, I may have a word to say--" He was apparently interrupted by something that he saw in the conservatory.
In the conservatory the ever-amiable Mirabel had left his friends for a while in search of flowers for Cecilia.
Lieutenant Crayford instantly led her out of the dance, and took her into the cool and empty conservatory, at the end of the room.
She entered the conservatory and seated herself by Clara's side.
But they had reached the end of the conservatory, and were obliged to pause and turn.
LORD GORING returns from the conservatory, looking very pleased with himself, and with an entirely new buttonhole that some one has made for him.
One sunny forenoon, as Agatha sat reading on the doorstep of the conservatory, the shadow of her parasol deepened, and she, looking up for something denser than the silk of it, saw Trefusis.
On the other side was a stately stone mansion, plainly betokening every sort of comfort and luxury, from the big coach house and well-kept grounds to the conservatory and the glimpses of lovely things one caught between the rich curtains.