connecting room

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Related to connecting room: adjoining room
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Noun1.connecting room - a hotel room that shares a wall with an adjoining room and is connected by a private door
hotel room - a bedroom (usually with bath) in a hotel
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
To reach it from the Ceremonial Hall, one had to pass through a series of doors and hallways - starting with the Music Room, then thru the Ramos Room, another connecting room, and finally the Marcos Bedroom.
Guests who book a suite for three or more nights will receive a 50 percent discount on the rates for a connecting room, offering additional space and comfort for the whole family.
Families can book a room and enjoy a 50 percent discount on a second connecting room for their children.
For a more rugged look, design the bathroom in harmony with the connecting room. Stick to stainless steel for a snazzy-looking sink.
8, 2012, the Family Time package includes features that incite families to spend time together, such as connecting room accommodation (with the purchase of two rooms), daily family breakfast, complimentary childrenOs gifts and activities the family can enjoy together, and in-room high-speed Internet access.
The second connecting room is the exact dimensions of a cell in Guantanamo Bay, and the third the size and depth of a family plot - a twist on the classical themes of the traditional three-part work.
The one connecting room between the two houses is the Diary Room, which the six housemates will secretly share with the eight housemates in the main house.
Check to see that any sliding glass doors or windows and any connecting room doors are locked.
Stay a third night for every two nights booked in one of the Art Deco-inspired suites or get a complimentary connecting room for children (up to 18 years) for a minimum stay of two nights in one of the suites.
Connecting room for children under 18 years at 25 per cent discounted rates
In the Middle Ages it referred to a monk's covered walk in the cloister of a university, but also came to describe any connecting room or corridor where people might mingle and wait.

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