VS.

Lodge vs. Tavern

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Lodgenoun

A building for recreational use such as a hunting lodge or a summer cabin.

Tavernnoun

A building containing a bar licensed to sell alcoholic drinks, and usually offering accommodation; an inn.

Lodgenoun

: a building or room near the entrance of an estate or building, especially as a college mailroom.

Tavernnoun

A public house where travelers and other transient guests are accomodated with rooms and meals; an inn; a hotel; especially, in modern times, a public house licensed to sell liquor in small quantities.

Lodgenoun

A local chapter of some fraternities, such as freemasons.

Tavernnoun

a building with a bar that is licensed to sell alcoholic drinks

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Lodgenoun

(US) A local chapter of a trade union.

Tavernnoun

an inn or public house.

Lodgenoun

A rural hotel or resort, an inn.

Tavern

A tavern is a place of business where people gather to drink alcoholic beverages and be served food, and (mostly historically) where travelers would receive lodging. An inn is a tavern that has a license to put up guests as lodgers.

Lodgenoun

A beaver's shelter constructed on a pond or lake.

Lodgenoun

A den or cave.

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Lodgenoun

The chamber of an abbot, prior, or head of a college.

Lodgenoun

(mining) The space at the mouth of a level next to the shaft, widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited for hoisting; called also platt.

Lodgenoun

A collection of objects lodged together.

Lodgenoun

An indigenous American home, such as tipi or wigwam. By extension, the people who live in one such home; a household.

Lodgenoun

(historic) A family of Native Americans, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian lodge; as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons.

‘The tribe consists of about two hundred lodges, that is, of about a thousand individuals.’;

Lodgeverb

(intransitive) To be firmly fixed in a specified position.

‘I've got some spinach lodged between my teeth.’; ‘The bullet missed its target and lodged in the bark of a tree.’;

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Lodgeverb

(intransitive) To stay in a boarding-house, paying rent to the resident landlord or landlady.

‘The detective Sherlock Holmes lodged in Baker Street.’;

Lodgeverb

(intransitive) To stay in any place or shelter.

Lodgeverb

(transitive) To drive (an animal) to covert.

Lodgeverb

(transitive) To supply with a room or place to sleep in for a time.

Lodgeverb

(transitive) To put money, jewellery, or other valuables for safety.

Lodgeverb

(transitive) To place (a statement, etc.) with the proper authorities (such as courts, etc.).

Lodgeverb

(intransitive) To become flattened, as grass or grain, when overgrown or beaten down by the wind.

‘The heavy rain caused the wheat to lodge.’;

Lodgeverb

(transitive) To cause to flatten, as grass or grain.

Lodgenoun

A shelter in which one may rest;

‘Their lodges and their tentis up they gan bigge [to build].’; ‘O for a lodge in some vast wilderness!’;

Lodgenoun

A small dwelling house, as for a gamekeeper or gatekeeper of an estate.

Lodgenoun

The space at the mouth of a level next the shaft, widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited for hoisting; - called also platt.

Lodgenoun

A collection of objects lodged together.

‘The Maldives, a famous lodge of islands.’;

Lodgenoun

A family of North American Indians, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian lodge, - as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons; as, the tribe consists of about two hundred lodges, that is, of about a thousand individuals.

Lodgeverb

To rest or remain a lodge house, or other shelter; to rest; to stay; to abide; esp., to sleep at night; as, to lodge in York Street.

‘Stay and lodge by me this night.’; ‘Something holy lodges in that breast.’;

Lodgeverb

To fall or lie down, as grass or grain, when overgrown or beaten down by the wind.

Lodgeverb

To come to a rest; to stop and remain; to become stuck or caught; as, the bullet lodged in the bark of a tree; a piece of meat lodged in his throat.

Lodgeverb

To give shelter or rest to; especially, to furnish a sleeping place for; to harbor; to shelter; hence, to receive; to hold.

‘Every house was proud to lodge a knight.’; ‘The memory can lodge a greater store of images than all the senses can present at one time.’;

Lodgeverb

To drive to shelter; to track to covert.

‘The deer is lodged; I have tracked her to her covert.’;

Lodgeverb

To deposit for keeping or preservation; as, the men lodged their arms in the arsenal.

Lodgeverb

To cause to stop or rest in; to implant.

‘He lodged an arrow in a tender breast.’;

Lodgeverb

To lay down; to prostrate.

‘Though bladed corn be lodged, and trees blown down.’;

Lodgeverb

To present or bring (information, a complaint) before a court or other authority; as, to lodge a complaint.

Lodgenoun

English physicist who studied electromagnetic radiation and was a pioneer of radiotelegraphy (1851-1940)

Lodgenoun

a formal association of people with similar interests;

‘he joined a golf club’; ‘they formed a small lunch society’; ‘men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen today’;

Lodgenoun

small house at the entrance to the grounds of a country mansion; usually occupied by a gatekeeper or gardener

Lodgenoun

a small (rustic) house used as a temporary shelter

Lodgenoun

any of various native American dwellings

Lodgenoun

a hotel providing overnight lodging for travelers

Lodgeverb

be a lodger; stay temporarily;

‘Where are you lodging in Paris?’;

Lodgeverb

fix, force, or implant;

‘lodge a bullet in the table’;

Lodgeverb

file a formal charge against;

‘The suspect was charged with murdering his wife’;

Lodgeverb

provide housing for;

‘We are lodging three foreign students this semester’;

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