domiciliate vs house what difference

what is difference between domiciliate and house

English

Verb

domiciliate (third-person singular simple present domiciliates, present participle domiciliating, simple past and past participle domiciliated)

  1. (intransitive) To establish a permanent residence.
  2. (transitive) To establish a permanent residence for (someone).
  3. (transitive, figuratively) To settle (oneself) into a mode of thinking or the like.

Usage notes

  • The figurative sense is most often used with himself or a similar pronoun as its object.

Translations


Italian

Adjective

domiciliate

  1. feminine plural of domiciliato

Verb

domiciliate

  1. inflection of domiciliare:
    1. second-person plural present indicative
    2. second-person plural imperative
  2. feminine plural of domiciliato


English

Etymology 1

From Middle English hous, hus, from Old English hūs (dwelling, shelter, house), from Proto-Germanic *hūsą (compare Scots hoose, West Frisian hûs, Dutch huis, German Haus, German Low German Huus, Danish hus, Faroese hús, Icelandic hús, Norwegian Bokmål hus, Norwegian Nynorsk hus and Swedish hus), possibly from Proto-Indo-European *(s)kews-, from *(s)kewH- (to cover, hide). Compare also Northern Luri هۏش(höš, house, home). Eclipsed non-native Middle English meson, measoun (house), borrowed from Old French maison (house). More at hose.

The uncommon plural form housen is from Middle English husen, housen. (The Old English nominative plural was simply hūs.)

Alternative forms

  • howse (obsolete)

Pronunciation

  • enPR: hous, IPA(key): /haʊs/
  • (Canada, Virginia) IPA(key): /hʌʊs/
  • Rhymes: -aʊs

Noun

house (countable and uncountable, plural houses or (dialectal) housen or (chiefly humorous) hice)

  1. A structure built or serving as an abode of human beings. [from 9th c.]
    • The big houses, and there are a good many of them, lie for the most part in what may be called by courtesy the valleys. You catch a glimpse of them sometimes at a little distance from the [railway] line, which seems to have shown some ingenuity in avoiding them, [].
  2. The people who live in a house; a household. [from 9th c.]
    • one that feared God with all his house
  3. A building used for something other than a residence (typically with qualifying word). [from 10th c.]
    1. A place of business; a company or organisation, especially a printing press, a publishing company, or a couturier. [from 10th c.]
    2. A place of public accommodation or entertainment, especially a public house, an inn, a restaurant, a theatre, or a casino; or the management thereof.[from 10th c.]
    3. (historical) A workhouse.
      • 1834, Great Britain. Parliament. House of Commons, Reports from the Commissioners (volume 29, page 169)
        To this the pauper replied that he did not want that, and that rather than be sent to the house he would look out for work.
  4. The audience for a live theatrical or similar performance. [from 10th c.]
  5. A theatre.
    • 1964, Northwest Ohio Quarterly (volume 36, page 185)
      The farce comedy which followed, When We’re Married by Charles Burnham, was heartily praised, with the character man singled out for special extollation. The production filled the house.
  6. (politics) A building where a deliberative assembly meets; whence the assembly itself, particularly a component of a legislature. [from 10th c.]
  7. A dynasty; a family with its ancestors and descendants, especially a royal or noble one. [from 10th c.]
  8. (figuratively) A place of rest or repose. [from 9th c.]
    • 1598, Ben Jonson, Every Man in His Humour
      Like a pestilence, it doth infect / The houses of the brain.
    • 1815, Walter Scott, The Lord of the Isles
      Such hate was his, when his last breath / Renounced the peaceful house of death  [].
  9. A grouping of schoolchildren for the purposes of competition in sports and other activities. [from 19th c.]
  10. An animal’s shelter or den, or the shell of an animal such as a snail, used for protection. [from 10th c.]
  11. (astrology) One of the twelve divisions of an astrological chart. [from 14th c.]
    • 1971, Keith Thomas, Religion and the Decline of Magic, Folio Society 2012, p.313:
      Since there was a limited number of planets, houses and signs of the zodiac, the astrologers tended to reduce human potentialities to a set of fixed types and to postulate only a limited number of possible variations.
  12. (cartomancy) The fourth Lenormand card.
  13. (chess, now rare) A square on a chessboard, regarded as the proper place of a piece. [from 16th c.]
  14. (curling) The four concentric circles where points are scored on the ice. [from 19th c.]
  15. Lotto; bingo. [from 20th c.]
  16. (uncountable) A children’s game in which the players pretend to be members of a household.
  17. (US, dialect) A small stand of trees in a swamp.
  18. (sudoku) A set of cells in a Sudoku puzzle which must contain each digit exactly once, such as a row, column, or 3×3 box in classic Sudoku.
Synonyms
  • (establishment): shop
  • (company or organisation): shop
Hypernyms
  • building
Hyponyms
Derived terms
Descendants
  • Nigerian Pidgin: haus
  • Tok Pisin: haus
  • Sranan Tongo: oso
    • Dutch: osso
Translations

See house/translations § Noun.

Further reading
  • house on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
  • house (astrology) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia
  • house (disambiguation) on Wikipedia.Wikipedia

Etymology 2

From Middle English housen, from Old English hūsian, from Proto-Germanic *hūsōną (to house, live, dwell), from the noun (see above). Compare Dutch huizen (to live, dwell, reside), German Low German husen (to live, dwell, reside), German hausen (to live, dwell, reside), Norwegian Nynorsk husa (to house), Faroese húsa (to house), Icelandic húsa (to shelter, house).

Pronunciation

  • enPR: houz, IPA(key): /haʊz/
  • Rhymes: -aʊs, -aʊz
  • Homophone: how’s (verb)

Verb

house (third-person singular simple present houses, present participle housing, simple past and past participle housed)

  1. (transitive) To keep within a structure or container.
  2. (transitive) To admit to residence; to harbor.
  3. To take shelter or lodging; to abide; to lodge.
  4. (transitive, astrology) To dwell within one of the twelve astrological houses.
    • Where Saturn houses.
  5. (transitive) To contain or cover mechanical parts.
  6. (transitive) To contain one part of an object for the purpose of locating the whole.
  7. (obsolete) To drive to a shelter.
  8. (obsolete) To deposit and cover, as in the grave.
    • 1636, George Sandys, Paraphrase upon the Psalms and Hymns dispersed throughout the Old and New Testaments
      Oh! can your counsel his despair defer , Who now is housed in his sepulchre
  9. (nautical) To stow in a safe place; to take down and make safe.
  10. (Canada, US, slang, transitive) To eat.
    • 2019, Joe Lawson, Shameless (series 10, episode 4, “A Little Gallagher Goes a Long Way”)
      All you wanna do is drink a fifth, house a lasagna, and hide in a dumpster until that baby stops crying.
Synonyms
  • (keep within a structure or container): store
  • (admit to residence): accommodate, harbor/harbour, host, put up
  • (contain or enclose mechanical parts): enclose
Translations

Etymology 3

Probably from The Warehouse, a nightclub in Chicago, Illinois, USA, where the music became popular around 1985.

Noun

house (uncountable)

  1. (music) House music.
Translations

Czech

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈɦou̯sɛ]

Etymology 1

Noun

house n

  1. gosling

Declension

Etymology 2

Noun

house m anim

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Further reading

  • house in Příruční slovník jazyka českého, 1935–1957
  • house in Slovník spisovného jazyka českého, 1960–1971, 1989

Dutch

Pronunciation

Noun

house m (uncountable)

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Finnish

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈhɑu̯s/, [ˈhɑu̯s̠]
  • Syllabification: hou‧se

Noun

house (uncountable)

  1. (music) house music, house (a genre of music)

Declension


French

Pronunciation

  • (aspirated h) IPA(key): /aws/

Noun

house f (uncountable)

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Synonyms

  • house music

Anagrams

  • houes, houés

Hungarian

Etymology

From English house.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): [ˈhɒuz]
  • Hyphenation: house
  • Rhymes: -uz

Noun

house (plural house-ok)

  1. (music) house music, house (a type of electronic dance music with an uptempo beat and recurring kickdrum)

Declension

Derived terms

  • house-parti
  • house-zene

References


Middle English

Noun

house

  1. Alternative form of hous

Norwegian Bokmål

Etymology

From English house, house music

Noun

house m (indeclinable) (uncountable)

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Synonyms

  • housemusikk

References

  • “house” in The Bokmål Dictionary.

Norwegian Nynorsk

Noun

house m

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Polish

Etymology

From English house music. Doublet of chyża (barn).

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): //xaws//

Noun

house m inan

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)
Declension

Derived terms

  • (adjectives) house’owy, housowy

Further reading

  • house in Wielki słownik języka polskiego, Instytut Języka Polskiego PAN
  • house in Polish dictionaries at PWN

Portuguese

Etymology

From English house music.

Noun

house m

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)
    Synonym: música house

Spanish

Etymology

From English house music.

Pronunciation

  • IPA(key): /ˈxaus/, [ˈxau̯s]

Noun

house m (uncountable)

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Swedish

Etymology

From English house music.

Noun

house c

  1. house music, house (a genre of music)

Declension

Synonyms

  • housemusik, house-musik

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