A building or shelter where one lives
To provide with often temporary lodging
To have as one's domicile, usually for an extended period
1 The restrictions on domicile were to some extent relaxed in the beginning of 1907.
The citizens were of two classes: (i) cives, whether by birth, naturalization or emancipation, (2) incolae, who enjoyed a partial citizenship based on domicile for a certain period.
In theory all religions may be freely professed, except that certain restrictions, such as domicile,' are laid upon the Jews; but in actual fact the dissenting sects are more or less severely treated.
Many Jews found it possible to evade laws of domicile by residing in one place and trading in another.
This action is repeated until the domicile is filled with air, when the spider takes possession of it.