lodgings


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Related to lodgings: sojourning, guest houses
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  • noun

Synonyms for lodgings

temporary living quarters

References in classic literature ?
The term for which the lodgings had been taken was then still unexpired.
Borrow all the money that you can get, for I have not the wherewithal to leave these lodgings, yet cannot possibly remain in them any longer.
I understand," I said, "that you wish to give us notice to quit your lodgings.
I will never bring any slander on your house; but I must insist on seeing what company I please in my own room; and if that gives you any offence, I shall, as soon as I am able, look for another lodging.
Oh, but please will you come and show the lodgings,' returned the girl; 'It's eighteen shillings a week and us finding plate and linen.
Tope had indeed once upon a time let lodgings herself or offered to let them; but that as nobody had ever taken them, Mrs.
He met me at Reading in his own chariot, and taking me into that, left the servant and the child in the hired coach, and so he brought me to my new lodgings at Hammersmith; with which I had abundance of reason to be very well pleased, for they were very handsome rooms, and I was very well accommodated.
Clements became alarmed, and ordered the cabman to drive back to her lodgings.
I had received my first quarter's wages, and was returning to my lodgings, possessed heart and soul with the pleasant feeling that the master who had paid me grudged every penny of that hard-earned pittance--(I had long ceased to regard Mr.
At nine o'clock precisely Razumihin reached the lodgings at Bakaleyev's house.
Don't jump to conclusions," the other said; "we are out of the wet and provided with board and lodging.
She said that her father had spoken of hiring a lodging for a short term, in that Quarter, near the Banking-house.
DEAR SIR -- One line to say that your letter has just reached me at my lodging in London.
I stayed till sunset, but humbly desired his highness to excuse me for not accepting his invitation of lodging in the palace.
There happened nothing remarkable to us till the last night of our journey, when taking up our lodging at a place belonging to the Empress, a declared enemy to all Catholics, and in particular to the missionaries, we met with a kind reception in appearance, and were lodged in a large stone house covered with wood and straw, which had stood uninhabited so long, that great numbers of red ants had taken possession of it; these, as soon as we were laid down, attacked us on all sides, and tormented us so incessantly that we were obliged to call up our domestics.