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Lodge synonyms

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(Formal) A residence, dwelling or habitation. [First attested from around 1350 to 1470.]
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  1. (Formal) A residence, dwelling or habitation. [First attested from around 1350 to 1470.]
  2. 1898, Winston Churchill, chapter 8, The Celebrity:
  3. A dwelling place; a home.
Alternative spelling of dwelling-place.
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  1. Alternative spelling of dwelling-place.
  2. A place where one dwells.
(Computing) A key that when pressed causes the cursor to go to the first character of the current line, or on the Internet to the top of the web page.
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  1. (Computing) A key that when pressed causes the cursor to go to the first character of the current line, or on the Internet to the top of the web page.
  2. A place thought of as home
  3. (--- Baseball) Home plate.
Alternative spelling of stop-over.
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  1. Alternative spelling of stop-over.
  2. A brief stop or stay at a place in the course of a journey
(Chiefly British) Formerly, a residence hall for students, especially law students, in London.
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  1. (Chiefly British) Formerly, a residence hall for students, especially law students, in London.
  2. A public lodging house serving food and drink to travelers; a hotel.
  3. An establishment or building providing lodging and, usually, food and drink for travelers; hotel or motel, esp. one in the country or along a highway
A mountain hotel providing accomodation for skiers
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  1. A mountain hotel providing accomodation for skiers
A room providing sleeping quarters for a number of persons.
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  1. A room providing sleeping quarters for a number of persons.
  2. A room, building, or part of a building with sleeping accommodations for a number of people
  3. A building with many rooms that provide sleeping and living accommodations for a number of people, as at college
An inn; hostelry; specif., youth hostel
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  1. An inn; hostelry; specif., youth hostel
  2. An inn; a hotel.
  3. A supervised, inexpensive lodging place for travelers, especially young travelers.
A supervised, inexpensive lodging place for young travelers.
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  1. A supervised, inexpensive lodging place for young travelers.
  2. Any of a system of supervised shelters providing cheap lodging on a cooperative basis for young people on bicycle tours, hikes, etc.
A herdsman's hut or cabin in the Swiss Alps
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  1. A herdsman's hut or cabin in the Swiss Alps
  2. A wooden dwelling with a low-pitched roof and wide eaves, common in Alpine regions.
  3. Any house, cottage, lodge, etc. built in this style
To go to see (a performance, for example):
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  1. To go to see (a performance, for example):
  2. To take or get passively; incur or contract without intention, as by exposure
  3. To get and hold (something that has been in motion) in a hand, the hands, a container, or an implement:
To kill by piercing:
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  1. To kill by piercing:
  2. To pierce, puncture, or penetrate with a pointed instrument:
  3. To prop (a vine, etc.) with a stick or sticks
To put up with; tolerate:
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  1. To put up with; tolerate:
  2. To dwell, remain, reside, or stay.
  3. To stand fast; remain; go on being
(Nautical) Off from the wind.
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  1. (Nautical) Off from the wind.
  2. To occupy living quarters; have lodgings; lodge
  3. To occupy a room; lodge.
Stay overnight in a place away from one's home, sleep over.
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  1. Stay overnight in a place away from one's home, sleep over.
(Intransitive) To interrupt one's journey for a short (sometimes overnight) stay; to stop off.
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  1. (Intransitive) To interrupt one's journey for a short (sometimes overnight) stay; to stop off.
To put up with; tolerate:
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  1. To put up with; tolerate:
  2. To dwell, remain, reside, or stay.
  3. To stand fast; remain; go on being
To stay at hostels while traveling.
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  1. To stay at hostels while traveling.
  2. To stop at hostels when traveling
(Sports) To force (an opposing hockey player) into the boards with a body check.
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  1. (Sports) To force (an opposing hockey player) into the boards with a body check.
  2. To house where board is furnished:
  3. To receive meals, or room and meals, regularly for pay
To adapt oneself; become adjusted:
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  1. To adapt oneself; become adjusted:
  2. To have enough space for:
  3. To provide lodging for:
To go to bed; rest; sleep
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  1. To go to bed; rest; sleep
  2. To furnish with a bed or sleeping quarters:
  3. To plant or arrange in a bed of earth
To assign a berth (bunk or position) to
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  1. To assign a berth (bunk or position) to
  2. To come into or occupy a berth
  3. To bring (a ship or vehicle) into its berth
To apply; devote
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  1. To apply; devote
  2. To store or house.
  3. (Archaic) To provide lodgings for; house
To serve a billet on
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  1. To serve a billet on
  2. To assign to lodging by billet
  3. To serve (a person) with a written order to provide lodging for soldiers.
To cover or close with boards:
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  1. To cover or close with boards:
  2. To receive meals, or room and meals, regularly for pay
  3. To house (a person) where board is supplied
To go to bed:
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  1. To go to bed:
  2. (Informal) To use a makeshift sleeping place
  3. To stay the night; sleep:
To reside; dwell.
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  1. To reside; dwell.
  2. To provide with often temporary lodging.
  3. To establish (oneself or another person) in a residence.
To live or exist
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  1. To live or exist
  2. To entertain or nourish (a specified thought or feeling):
  3. To serve as, or provide, a place of protection to; shelter or house; conceal or hide
To reside; live
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  1. To reside; live
  2. To shelter, keep, or store in a house or other structure:
  3. To cover, harbor, or shelter by or as if by putting into a house
To locate and adjust (one machine part) at right angles to its connecting part within the machine.
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  1. To locate and adjust (one machine part) at right angles to its connecting part within the machine.
  2. To defile (the body of a person put to death) by dismembering it or cutting it into quarters
  3. To traverse (an area of ground) laterally back and forth while slowly advancing forward.
(Nautical) Off from the wind.
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  1. (Nautical) Off from the wind.
  2. To occupy living quarters; have lodgings; lodge
  3. To occupy a room; lodge.
To reside temporarily:
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  1. To reside temporarily:
  2. To live somewhere temporarily, as on a visit; stay for a while
To suspend by legal order the implementation of (a planned action), especially pending further proceedings:
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  1. To suspend by legal order the implementation of (a planned action), especially pending further proceedings:
  2. To continue to be in a place or condition:
  3. To stop, halt, or check
To visit someone or something
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  1. To visit someone or something
  2. To go to see in order to aid or console:
  3. (Informal) To converse or chat:
To go to see (a performance, for example):
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  1. To go to see (a performance, for example):
  2. To take or get passively; incur or contract without intention, as by exposure
  3. To get and hold (something that has been in motion) in a hand, the hands, a container, or an implement:
To put into a stable or unalterable form:
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  1. To put into a stable or unalterable form:
  2. To influence the outcome or actions of (something) by improper or unlawful means:
  3. (--- Informal) To take revenge upon (someone); get even with.
To pierce, puncture, or penetrate with a pointed instrument:
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  1. To pierce, puncture, or penetrate with a pointed instrument:
  2. To kill by piercing:
  3. To prop (a vine, etc.) with a stick or sticks
To lay as in a bed; to lay in surrounding matter; to bed; as, to embed a thing in clay, mortar, or sand.
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  1. To lay as in a bed; to lay in surrounding matter; to bed; as, to embed a thing in clay, mortar, or sand.
  2. To set or fix firmly in a surrounding mass
  3. (Mathematics) To define a one-to-one function from (one set) to another so that certain properties of the domain are preserved when considering the image as a subset of the codomain.
To invade; to encroach; to infringe or trespass; to enter on, and take possession of, that which belongs to another; usually followed by on or upon.
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  1. To invade; to encroach; to infringe or trespass; to enter on, and take possession of, that which belongs to another; usually followed by on or upon.
  2. To fix firmly or securely:
  3. To cut down into, as by erosion, so as to form a trough or trench
To take a firm hold (on or upon); seize; cling
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  1. To take a firm hold (on or upon); seize; cling
  2. To cause to be connected or attributed; impute
  3. To hold, fix, or direct (the attention, gaze, etc.) steadily on something
To restore to proper condition or working order; repair:
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  1. To restore to proper condition or working order; repair:
  2. To influence the outcome or actions of (something) by improper or unlawful means:
  3. To put into a stable or unalterable form:
To fasten or set firmly in or on, esp. by inserting or piercing
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  1. To fasten or set firmly in or on, esp. by inserting or piercing
  2. (Linguistics) To insert (a morphological element) into the body of a word.
  3. To place (an infix) within a word
To fix deeply or indelibly, as in the mind:
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  1. To fix deeply or indelibly, as in the mind:
  2. To work into the fiber; infuse deeply
  3. To make something deeply part of something else, either literally or figuratively.
To begin to grow by putting out roots
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  1. To begin to grow by putting out roots
  2. To remove or get rid of. Often used with out :
  3. A plant part that usually grows underground, secures the plant in place, absorbs minerals and water, and stores food manufactured by leaves and other plant parts. Roots grow in a root system. Eudicots and magnoliids have a central, longer, and larger taproot with many narrower lateral roots branching off, while monocots have a mass of threadlike fibrous roots , which are roughly the same length and remain close to the surface of the soil. In vascular plants, roots usually consist of a central cylinder of vascular tissue, surrounded by the pericycle and endodermis, then a thick layer of cortex, and finally an outer epidermis or (in woody plants) periderm. Only finer roots (known as feeder roots) actively take up water and minerals, generally in the uppermost meter of soil. These roots absorb minerals primarily through small epidermal structures known as root hairs. In certain plants, adventitious roots grow out from the stem above ground as aerial roots or prop roots, bending down into the soil, to facilitate the exchange of gases or increase support. Certain plants (such as the carrot and beet) have fleshy storage roots with abundant parenchyma in their vascular tissues.
Find another word for lodge. In this page you can discover 57 synonyms, antonyms, idiomatic expressions, and related words for lodge, like: abode, dwelling-place, home, stopover, inn, ski-lodge, dormitory, hostel, youth-hostel, chalet and catch.