landlord


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land·lord

 (lănd′lôrd′)
n.
1. One that owns and rents land, buildings, or dwelling units.
2. A man who runs a rooming house or an inn; an innkeeper.

landlord

(ˈlændˌlɔːd)
n
1. (Professions) a man who owns and leases property
2. (Professions) a man who owns or runs a lodging house, pub, etc
3. archaic Brit the lord of an estate

land•lord

(ˈlændˌlɔrd)

n.
1. a person or organization that owns and leases apartments to others.
2. a person who owns and leases land, buildings, etc.
3. a person who owns or runs an inn, lodging house, etc.
4. a landowner.
[before 1000]
land′lord`ly, adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.landlord - a landowner who leases to otherslandlord - a landowner who leases to others  
landlady - a landlord who is a woman
landholder, landowner, property owner - a holder or proprietor of land

landlord

noun
1. owner, landowner, proprietor, freeholder, lessor, landholder His landlord doubled the rent.
2. innkeeper, host, hotelier, hotel-keeper The landlord refused to serve him because he considered him too drunk.
Translations
صَاحِبُ الأَرْضَصاحِب النُّزُل، المؤَجِّرمَسؤول عن إدارَة فُنْدُق
bytnýhospodskýhostinskýhoteliér
værtejerkrovært
omistajavuokraisäntä
gazda
háziúr
húsráîandi; leigusaliveitingamaîur, kráareigandi
家主
주인
pán domáci
lastnik penzionalastnik stanovanjastanodajalec
värd
เจ้าของบ้านชาย
ev sahibimeyhanecibar sahibi
ông chủ nhà

landlord

[ˈlændlɔːd] N [of property, land] → propietario m, dueño m; [of flat] → casero m, dueño m (Brit) [of boarding house] → patrón m; [of inn] → posadero m, mesonero m (Brit) [of pub] (= owner) → dueño m, patrón m; (= manager) → encargado m, jefe m

landlord

[ˈlændlɔːrd] n
[house] → propriétaire m, logeur m
my landlord → mon propriétaire
[pub] → patron m

landlord

[ˈlændˌlɔːd] n (landowner) → proprietario (di beni immobili); (of flat) → padrone m di casa; (of pub) → proprietario

land

(lӕnd) noun
1. the solid part of the surface of the Earth which is covered by the sea. We had been at sea a week before we saw land.
2. a country. foreign lands.
3. the ground or soil. He never made any money at farming as his land was poor and stony.
4. an estate. He owns land/lands in Scotland.
verb
1. to come or bring down from the air upon the land. The plane landed in a field; They managed to land the helicopter safely; She fell twenty feet, but landed without injury.
2. to come or bring from the sea on to the land. After being at sea for three months, they landed at Plymouth; He landed the big fish with some help.
3. to (cause to) get into a particular (usually unfortunate) situation. Don't drive so fast – you'll land (yourself) in hospital/trouble!
ˈlanding noun
1. (an act of) coming or bringing to shore or to ground. an emergency landing; (also adjective) a landing place.
2. a place for coming ashore.
3. the level part of a staircase between flights of steps. Her room was on the first floor, across the landing from mine.
ˈlanding-gear noun
the parts of an aircraft that carry the load when it lands. The accident was caused by the failure of the plane's landing-gear.
ˈlanding-stage noun
a platform, fixed or floating, on which to land passengers or goods from a boat.
ˈlandlocked adjective
enclosed by land. a landlocked country; That area is completely landlocked.
ˈlandlordfeminine ˈlandlady (plural ˈlandladies) – noun
1. a person who has tenants or lodgers. My landlady has just put up my rent.
2. a person who keeps a public house. The landlord of the `Swan' is Mr Smith.
ˈlandmark noun
1. an object on land that serves as a guide to seamen or others. The church-tower is a landmark for sailors because it stands on the top of a cliff.
2. an event of great importance.
land mine
a mine laid on or near the surface of the ground, which is set off by something passing over it.
ˈlandowner noun
a person who owns land, especially a lot of land.
ˈLandrover® (-rouvə) noun
a type of strong motor vehicle used for driving over rough ground.
ˈlandslide noun
a piece of land that falls down from the side of a hill. His car was buried in the landslide.
ˈlandslide (victory) noun
a clear victory in an election. Their political party won a landslide victory.
ˈlandslide defeat noun
a clear defeat in an election.
land up
to get into a particular, usually unfortunate, situation, especially through one's own fault. If you go on like that, you'll land up in jail.
land with
to burden (someone) with (an unpleasant task). She was landed with the job of telling him the bad news.
see how the land lies
to take a good look at the circumstances before making a decision.

landlord

صَاحِبُ الأَرْضَ bytný vært Vermieter σπιτονοικοκύρης casero vuokraisäntä propriétaire gazda padrone di casa 家主 주인 huisbaas husvert właściciel domu czynszowego proprietário, senhorio домовладелец värd เจ้าของบ้านชาย ev sahibi ông chủ nhà 房东
References in classic literature ?
The landlord was interrupted by one of the guests, a tall, grey-mustached man who worked for a wholesale grocery house.
Lena's landlord, old Colonel Raleigh, had given her the dog, and at first she was not at all pleased.
I sought the landlord, and telling him I desired to be accommodated with a room, received for answer that his house was full --not a bed unoccupied.
What to the rapacious landlord is the widow's last mite but a Fast-Fish?
The landlord stood at the door and said, "Have a care, Mr.
Then walking up to the landlord, he desired him to furnish him with a private apartment, as he had some writing to do immediately.
The landlord, in plain clothes, and bareheaded, placed himself on the bottom marble step, abreast the PORTIER, who stood on the other end of the same steps; six or eight waiters, gloved, bareheaded, and wearing their whitest linen, their whitest cravats, and their finest swallow-tails, grouped themselves about these chiefs, but leaving the carpetway clear.
About night we landed at one of them little Missouri towns high up toward Iowa, and had supper at the tavern, and got a room upstairs with a cot and a double bed in it, but I dumped my bag under a deal table in the dark hall while we was moving along it to bed, single file, me last, and the landlord in the lead with a tallow candle.
In such employments as these they were interrupted soon after breakfast the next day by the entrance of their landlord, who called to welcome them to Barton, and to offer them every accommodation from his own house and garden in which theirs might at present be deficient.
I have no cause to do otherwise than like him; and I believe he is considered a just and liberal landlord by his tenants: but he has never lived much amongst them.
I have just returned from a visit to my landlord - the solitary neighbour that I shall be troubled with.
As to the latter, when every posting-house and ale-house could produce somebody in "the Captain's" pay, ranging from the landlord to the lowest stable non-descript, it was the likeliest thing upon the cards.