chambermaid


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cham·ber·maid

 (chām′bər-mād′)
n.
A maid who cleans and cares for bedrooms, as in a hotel.

chambermaid

(ˈtʃeɪmbəˌmeɪd)
n
a woman or girl employed to clean and tidy bedrooms, now chiefly in hotels

cham•ber•maid

(ˈtʃeɪm bərˌmeɪd)

n.
a maid who cleans bedrooms and bathrooms, as in a hotel.
[1580–90]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.chambermaid - a maid who is employed to clean and care for bedrooms (now primarily in hotels)chambermaid - a maid who is employed to clean and care for bedrooms (now primarily in hotels)
housemaid, maid, maidservant, amah - a female domestic
Translations
خَادِمَةٌ في فُنْدُقخادِمَه في فُنْدُق
pokojskáslužebná
stuepige
hotellin kerroshoitaja
sobarica
szobalány
òjónustustúlka
客室係のメイド
객실 담당 여직원
chyžná
städerska
สาวใช้ทำความสะอาดห้องนอน
oda görevlisioda hizmetçisi
nữ phục vụ phòng

chambermaid

[ˈtʃeɪmbəmeɪd] N (in hotel) → camarera f

chambermaid

[ˈtʃeɪmbərmeɪd] nfemme f de chambrechamber music nmusique f de chambreChamber of Commerce nChambre f de commerceChamber of Horrors ncabinet m des horreurschamber orchestra norchestre m (de musique) de chambrechamber pot npot m de chambre

chambermaid

[ˈtʃeɪmbəˌmeɪd] ncameriera al piano

chamber

(ˈtʃeimbə) noun
1. a room.
2. the place where an assembly (eg Parliament) meets. There were few members left in the chamber.
3. such an assembly. the Upper and Lower Chambers.
4. an enclosed space or cavity eg the part of a gun which holds the bullets. Many pistols have chambers for six bullets.
ˈchambermaid noun
a female servant or hotel worker in charge of bedrooms.
chamber music
music for a small group of players, suitable for a room rather than a large hall.

chambermaid

خَادِمَةٌ في فُنْدُق pokojská stuepige Zimmermädchen καμαριέρα camarera hotellin kerroshoitaja femme de chambre sobarica cameriera d’albergo 客室係のメイド 객실 담당 여직원 kamermeisje stuepike pokojówka arrumadeira, empregada de quartos горничная städerska สาวใช้ทำความสะอาดห้องนอน oda görevlisi nữ phục vụ phòng 女服务员
References in classic literature ?
Listlessly she went about the disorderly old hotel looking at the faded wall-paper and the ragged carpets and, when she was able to be about, doing the work of a chambermaid among beds soiled by the slumbers of fat traveling men.
Running down stairs, I quickly stated my suspicions to the first person i met --the chambermaid.
The steward and chambermaid, and all, were busily engaged in cleaning, furbishing, and arranging the splendid boat, preparatory to a grand entree.
X pranced in, in his long night-garment, with a candle, young Z after him with another candle; a procession swept in at another door, with candles and lanterns--landlord and two German guests in their nightgowns and a chambermaid in hers.
She got a berth as second chambermaid on a Cincinnati boat in the New Orleans trade, the Grand Mogul.
A waiter showed me into the coffee-room; and a chambermaid introduced me to my small bedchamber, which smelt like a hackney-coach, and was shut up like a family vault.
The bill paid, and the waiter remembered, and the ostler not forgotten, and the chambermaid taken into consideration - in a word, the whole house bribed into a state of contempt and animosity, and Estella's purse much lightened - we got into our post-coach and drove away.
what should be leaving my room, as I advanced to enter it, but--well, it's no use, resolutions are all very well, but facts are facts, especially when they're natural, and here was I face to face with the most natural little natural fact, and withal the most charming and merry-eyed, that-- well, in short, as I came to enter my room I was confronted by the roundest, ruddiest little chambermaid ever created for the trial of mortal frailty.
For about seven or eight years the little tavern had been kept by a man and his wife, with two servants, -- a chambermaid named Trinette, and a hostler called Pecaud.
Accordingly, when she retired at night, she asked the chambermaid whether Pemberley were not a very fine place?
But it was well known to be a book of magic; and once, when a chambermaid had lifted it, merely to brush away the dust, the skeleton had rattled in its closet, the picture of the young lady had stepped one foot upon the floor, and several ghastly faces had peeped forth from the mirror; while the brazen head of Hippocrates frowned, and said,--"Forbear
I have just met our chambermaid on the stairs, and been informed by her that Maria Philipovna departed today, by the night train, to stay with a cousin at Carlsbad.