lodger


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lodg·er

 (lŏj′ər)
n.
One that lodges, especially one who rents and lives in a furnished room.

lodger

(ˈlɒdʒə)
n
a person who pays rent in return for accommodation in someone else's house

lodg•er

(ˈlɒdʒ ər)

n.

lodger

roomer
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.lodger - a tenant in someone's houselodger - a tenant in someone's house    
renter, tenant - someone who pays rent to use land or a building or a car that is owned by someone else; "the landlord can evict a tenant who doesn't pay the rent"

lodger

noun tenant, roomer, guest, resident, boarder, paying guest She took in a lodger to help with the mortgage.
Translations
نَزِيْلٌنَزيل بأُجْرَه أكْل وَسَكَن
podnájemník-ice
logerende
alivuokralainen
stanar
albérlõ
leigjandi
下宿人
하숙인
podnájomník
podnajemnik
inneboende
ผู้พักอาศัย
người ở trọ

lodger

[ˈlɒdʒəʳ] Ninquilino/a m/f (de habitación en una casa particular), huésped(a) m/f
I was a lodger there oncehace tiempo me hospedé allí
she takes lodgersalquila habitaciones en su casa

lodger

[ˈlɒdʒər] n
(= renter of room) → locataire mf
to take in a lodger → prendre un locataire
(with room and meals)pensionnaire mf

lodger

nUntermieter(in) m(f); I was a lodger there onceich habe dort einmal zur or in Untermiete gewohnt; she takes lodgerssie vermietet (Zimmer), sie nimmt Untermieter auf

lodger

[ˈlɒdʒəʳ] n (with room and meals) → pensionante m/f; (room only) → persona che ha una camera in affitto
she takes in lodgers → fa l'affittacamere

lodge

(lodʒ) noun
1. a small house, especially one at a gate to the grounds of a large house.
2. a room at a college gate etc for an attendant. the porter's lodge.
verb
1. to live in rooms for which one pays, in someone else's house. He lodges with the Smiths.
2. to make or become fixed. The bullet was lodged in his spine.
3. to make (an objection, an appeal etc) formally or officially.
ˈlodger noun
a person who lives in a room or rooms, for which he pays, in someone else's house. She rented a room to a lodger.
ˈlodging
1. (often in plural) a room or rooms hired in someone else's house. She lives in lodgings.
2. a place to stay. He paid the landlady for board and lodging.

lodger

نَزِيْلٌ podnájemník logerende Untermieter νοικάρης inquilino alivuokralainen locataire stanar inquilino 下宿人 하숙인 kamerbewoner leieboer lokator inquilino квартирант inneboende ผู้พักอาศัย pansiyoner người ở trọ 寄宿者
References in classic literature ?
Do you know,' returned Miss Brass, 'that the lodger isn't up yet-- that nothing has been seen or heard of him since he went to bed yesterday afternoon?
The lady lodger did not return, nor did the gentleman ring his bell.
Mystery in the position of a lodger carries with it--what shall I say?
That Pa's daughter should be so contemptuous of Pa's lodger was odd; but there were odder anomalies than that in the mind of the spoilt girl: spoilt first by poverty, and then by wealth.
The widow had a large spare room, which she let to a lodger, with board, when she could find one, but this room had been empty for a year now, to her sorrow.
I pointed to the window of the room where Little Dorrit was born, and where her father lived so long, and asked him what was the name of the lodger who tenanted that apartment at present?
Harmon, the fireman lodger, passing through the kitchen on his way out to work, had paused to tell Saxon about the previous day's train-wreck in the Alviso marshes, and of how the engineer, imprisoned under the overturned engine and unhurt, being drowned by the rising tide, had begged to be shot.
At present she has only one lodger, the young man called Todhunter; but he has given more trouble than all the rest, for he wants to marry the young woman of the house.
Muttering, after an ineffectual call to his lodger, that he will go downstairs and bring a lighted candle from the shop, the old man departs.
My lodger is up and waiting for that little fool, who doesn't know his way about London yet
The only other inmates of the house were a large man and a small boy; the first a lodger, the second a production of Mrs.
Possibly Katerina Ivanovna felt obliged to honour the memory of the deceased "suitably," that all the lodgers, and still more Amalia Ivanovna, might know "that he was in no way their inferior, and perhaps very much their superior," and that no one had the right "to turn up his nose at him.