residence

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residence

(rĕz′ĭ-dəns, -dĕns′)
n.
1. The place in which one lives; a dwelling.
2. A medical residency.

residence

(rez′ĭ-dĕns)
The place where one lives; a dwelling or habitation.
residential (rez″ĭ-den′shăl), adjective
References in classic literature ?
The woman had paid but passing attention to the vehicle, merely noting that it discharged no passenger, but stood at the kerb with the motor running as though waiting for a fare from the residence before which it had stopped.
Standing I say, but you could never see whether they were standing or sitting, all but their heads and shoulders being out of sight in the cozy little cabins which occupied some eight feet of the stern, and which Tom Brown pictured to himself as the most desirable of residences.
To cheer him up I proposed to break into one of the many more or less royal residences in our neighborhood; a tough crib was what he needed; but I will not trouble you with what he said to me.
As for her having strayed into that neighborhood of fine residences, she was unsurprised.
There are pretty villas and cheerful houses in its streets, and Nature smiles upon the country round; but jostling its handsome residences, like slavery itself going hand in hand with many lofty virtues, are deplorable tenements, fences unrepaired, walls crumbling into ruinous heaps.
So, they were always looking at palatial residences in the best situations, and always very nearly taking or buying one, but never quite concluding the bargain.
Their residences are usually on the outskirts of 'the Rules,' chiefly lying within a circle of one mile from the obelisk in St.
The trees along the residence streets in Winesburg are maple and the seeds are winged.
Pontellier learned of his wife's intention to abandon her home and take up her residence elsewhere, he immediately wrote her a letter of unqualified disapproval and remonstrance.
This noted edifice, though its style might be getting a little out of fashion, was still as respectable a family residence as that of any gentleman in town.
In showing kindness to his cousins therefore he had the real satisfaction of a good heart; and in settling a family of females only in his cottage, he had all the satisfaction of a sportsman; for a sportsman, though he esteems only those of his sex who are sportsmen likewise, is not often desirous of encouraging their taste by admitting them to a residence within his own manor.
Noel Vanstone from Vauxhall Walk to the residence which he is now occupying.