VS.

Estate vs. Manor

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Estatenoun

The collective property and liabilities of someone, especially a deceased person.

Manornoun

A landed estate.

Estatenoun

State; condition.

Manornoun

The main house of such an estate or a similar residence; a mansion.

Estatenoun

(archaic) Status, rank.

Manornoun

A district over which a feudal lord could exercise certain rights and privileges in medieval western Europe.

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Estatenoun

(archaic) The condition of one's fortunes; prosperity, possessions.

Manornoun

The lord's residence and seat of control in such a district.

Estatenoun

(obsolete) A "person of estate"; a nobleman or noblewoman.

Manornoun

Any home area or territory in which authority is exercised, often in a police or criminal context.

Estatenoun

(historical) A major social class or order of persons regarded collectively as part of the body politic of the country and formerly possessing distinct political rights (Estates of the realm).

Manornoun

One's neighbourhood.

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Estatenoun

(legal) The nature and extent of a person's interest in, or ownership of, land.

Manornoun

The land belonging to a lord or nobleman, or so much land as a lord or great personage kept in his own hands, for the use and subsistence of his family.

‘My manors, rents, revenues, l forego.’;

Estatenoun

An (especially extensive) area of land, under a single ownership.

Manornoun

A tract of land occupied by tenants who pay a free-farm rent to the proprietor, sometimes in kind, and sometimes by performing certain stipulated services.

Estatenoun

The landed property owned or controlled by a government or a department of government.

Manornoun

the mansion of the lord of the manor

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Estatenoun

A housing estate.

Manornoun

the landed estate of a lord (including the house on it)

Estatenoun

A station wagon; a car with a tailgate (or liftgate) and storage space to the rear of the seating which is coterminous with the passenger compartment (and often extensible into that compartment via folding or removable seating).

Manornoun

a large country house with lands

‘a Tudor manor house in the English countryside’; ‘Kelmscott Manor’;

Estatenoun

(obsolete) The state; the general body politic; the common-wealth; the general interest; state affairs.

Manornoun

(in England and Wales) a unit of land, originally a feudal lordship, consisting of a lord's demesne and lands rented to tenants

‘the right to mine ores within the manor of Little Langdale’;

Estateadjective

Previously owned; secondhand.

‘an estate diamond; estate jewelry’;

Manornoun

(in North America) an estate or district leased to tenants, especially one granted by royal charter in a British colony or by the Dutch governors of what is now New York State.

Estateverb

To give an estate to.

Manornoun

the district covered by a police station

‘they were the undisputed rulers of their manor’;

Estateverb

To bestow upon.

Manornoun

one's own neighbourhood or area of operation.

Estatenoun

Settled condition or form of existence; state; condition or circumstances of life or of any person; situation.

‘Mind not high things, but condescend to men of low estate.’;

Estatenoun

Social standing or rank; quality; dignity.

‘God hath imprinted his authority in several parts, upon several estates of men.’;

Estatenoun

A person of high rank.

‘She's a duchess, a great estate.’; ‘Herod on his birthday made a supper to his lords, high captains, and chief estates of Galilee.’;

Estatenoun

A property which a person possesses; a fortune; possessions, esp. property in land; also, property of all kinds which a person leaves to be divided at his death.

‘See what a vast estate he left his son.’;

Estatenoun

The state; the general body politic; the common-wealth; the general interest; state affairs.

‘I call matters of estate not only the parts of sovereignty, but whatsoever . . . concerneth manifestly any great portion of people.’;

Estatenoun

The great classes or orders of a community or state (as the clergy, the nobility, and the commonalty of England) or their representatives who administer the government; as, the estates of the realm (England), which are (1) the lords spiritual, (2) the lords temporal, (3) the commons.

Estatenoun

The degree, quality, nature, and extent of one's interest in, or ownership of, lands, tenements, etc.; as, an estate for life, for years, at will, etc.

Estateverb

To establish.

Estateverb

Tom settle as a fortune.

Estateverb

To endow with an estate.

‘Then would I . . . Estate them with large land and territory.’;

Estatenoun

everything you own; all of your assets (whether real property or personal property) and liabilities

Estatenoun

extensive landed property (especially in the country) retained by the owner for his own use;

‘the family owned a large estate on Long Island’;

Estatenoun

a major social class or order of persons regarded collectively as part of the body politic of the country and formerly possessing distinct political rights

Estatenoun

an extensive area of land in the country, usually with a large house, owned by one person, family, or organization.

Estatenoun

an area of land and modern buildings developed for residential, industrial, or commercial purposes

‘Lucy and Tony live on an estate in West London’; ‘an industrial estate’; ‘a housing estate’;

Estatenoun

a property where coffee, rubber, grapes, or other crops are cultivated

‘large coffee estates’; ‘L'Ormarin's wine estate’;

Estatenoun

all the money and property owned by a particular person, especially at death

‘in his will, he divided his estate between his wife and daughter’;

Estatenoun

a class or order regarded as forming part of the body politic, in particular (in Britain), one of the three groups constituting Parliament, now the Lords spiritual (the heads of the Church), the Lords temporal (the peerage), and the Commons. They are also known as the three estates

‘the unions are no longer an estate of the realm’;

Estatenoun

a particular class or category of people in society

‘the spiritual welfare of all estates of men’;

Estatenoun

a particular state, period, or condition in life

‘the holy estate of matrimony’; ‘programmes for the improvement of man's estate’;

Estatenoun

short for estate car

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