householder


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house·hold·er

 (hous′hōl′dər)
n.
1. One who occupies or owns a house.
2. The head of a household.

householder

(ˈhaʊsˌhəʊldə)
n
a person who owns or rents a house
ˈhouseˌholderˌship n

house•hold•er

(ˈhaʊsˌhoʊl dər, -ˌoʊl-)

n.
1. a person who holds title to or occupies a house.
2. the head of a family.
[1350–1400]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.householder - someone who owns a homehouseholder - someone who owns a home    
possessor, owner - a person who owns something; "they are searching for the owner of the car"; "who is the owner of that friendly smile?"
weekend warrior - a homeowner who acts as a contractor and tries to do major improvement projects on weekends (often without understanding the scope of the work to be done)

householder

noun occupant, resident, tenant, proprietor, homeowner, freeholder, leaseholder Millions of householders are eligible to claim the new benefit.
Translations
صاحِب أو مُسْتأجِر منزِل
majitel domunájemník
husejerlejer
házbérlõháztulajdonos
húsráîandi
majiteľ domu

householder

[ˈhaʊsˌhəʊldəʳ] N (= owner) → propietario/a m/f; (= tenant) → inquilino/a m/f; (= head of house) → cabeza f de familia

householder

[ˈhaʊshəʊldər] n
(= house-owner) → propriétaire mf
(= head of house) → chef m de famillehousehold goods nplappareils mpl ménagershousehold insurance nassurance f habitationhousehold linen nlinge m de maisonhousehold name nnom connu de tout le monde
to be a household name [person] → être connu(e) partouthousehold rubbish nordures fpl ménagèreshousehold word n
to make sb's name a household word (= make famous) → rendre le nom de qn célèbre
This'll make your name a household word → Cela va rendre votre nom célèbre.house-hunt [ˈhaʊshʌnt] vi (British)être à la recherche d'une maison (or d'un appartement)house hunter npersonne f à la recherche d'une maisonhouse-hunting househunting [ˈhaʊshʌntɪŋ] n (British)recherche f d'une maison (or d'un appartement)
to go househunting → se mettre en quête d'une maison (or d'un appartement)

householder

nHaus-/Wohnungsinhaber(in) m(f)

householder

[ˈhaʊsˌhəʊldəʳ] npadrone/a di casa; (head of house) → capofamiglia m/f

house

(haus) plural houses (ˈhauziz) noun
1. a building in which people, especially a single family, live. Houses have been built on the outskirts of the town for the workers in the new industrial estate.
2. a place or building used for a particular purpose. a hen-house; a public house.
3. a theatre, or the audience in a theatre. There was a full house for the first night of the play.
4. a family, usually important or noble, including its ancestors and descendants. the house of David.
(hauz) verb
1. to provide with a house, accommodation or shelter. All these people will have to be housed; The animals are housed in the barn.
2. to store or keep somewhere. The electric generator is housed in the garage.
ˈhousing (-ziŋ) noun
1. houses. These flats will provide housing for the immigrants.
2. the hard cover round a machine etc.
ˈhousing benefit noun
a payment given by a government to people who are entitled to it according to certain criteria (eg poverty) when they buy or rent a house, an apartment etc.
house agent (American ˈreal-estate agent)
a person who arranges the sale or letting of houses.
house arrest
a type of arrest in which a person is not allowed to leave his own house. He was kept under house arrest.
ˈhouseboat noun
a type of boat, usually with a flat bottom, which is built to be lived in.
ˈhousebreaker noun
a person who breaks into a house in order to steal.
ˈhousebreaking noun
ˈhouse-fly noun
the common fly, found throughout the world.
ˈhousehold noun
the people who live together in a house, including their servants. How many people are there in this household?
ˈhouseholder noun
the person who owns a house or pays the rent for it.
household word
something which is well-known to everyone. His name is a household word throughout the country.
ˈhousekeeper noun
a person, usually a woman, who is paid to look after the management of a house.
ˈhousekeeping noun
the management of a house.
ˈhouseman noun
a recently qualified doctor who is living in a hospital while working there to complete his training.
ˈhousetrain verb
to train (a dog, cat etc) to be clean inside the house.
ˈhouse-warming noun
a party given after moving into a new house.
adjective
a house-warming party.
ˈhousewife nounplural ˈhousewives
a woman who looks after her house, her husband and her family, and who usually does not have a job outside the home.
ˈhousework noun
the work of keeping a house clean and tidy. My mother has a woman to help her with the housework.
like a house on fire
1. very well. The two children got on with each other like a house on fire.
2. very quickly. I'm getting through this job like a house on fire.
References in classic literature ?
The chimney-corner and once blazing hearth was now filled with inverted beehives, in which the hens laid their eggs; while out of doors the plots that each succeeding householder had carefully shaped with his spade were torn by the cocks in wildest fashion.
Goodworthy, a respectable householder with excellent principles, the capital of France was a paradise of the joyously obscene.
Think that the Achaeans and Trojans have sworn to a solemn covenant, and that they have each been numbered--the Trojans by the roll of their householders, and we by companies of ten; think further that each of our companies desired to have a Trojan householder to pour out their wine; we are so greatly more in number that full many a company would have to go without its cup-bearer.
From his point of view, which would be that of the average householder, desiring to take life as lightly as possible, and not that of the old-curiosity-shop maniac, there is reason on his side.
There he established himself more comfortably than any householder in town; for he had managed to preserve certain furniture and decorations from the days of his splendor.
There was a very good householder lost in thee, my brother.
I asked, perceiving that Raffles referred to the absentee householder.
local branch--besides the usual civic duties which fall to one as a householder.
But simply to turn loose your soul to every whimsicality, to play the fool unafraid of any possible result, why, that requires a man other than a householder and law-respecting citizen.
The Cossacks carried off what they could to their camps, and the householders seized all they could find in other houses and moved it to their own, pretending that it was their property.
But Jones, as well as Partridge, was an entire stranger in London; and as he happened to arrive first in a quarter of the town, the inhabitants of which have very little intercourse with the householders of Hanover or Grosvenor-square (for he entered through Gray's-inn-lane), so he rambled about some time before he could even find his way to those happy mansions where fortune segregates from the vulgar those magnanimous heroes, the descendants of antient Britons, Saxons, or Danes, whose ancestors, being born in better days, by sundry kinds of merit, have entailed riches and honour on their posterity.
Fifty pounds each,' whispered Jinks, 'and householders, of course.