sleeping quarters

Translations

sleeping quarters

npldormitorio msg, camerata fsg
References in classic literature ?
She conducted me to a spacious chamber in one of the buildings fronting on the plaza, and which, from the litter of silks and furs upon the floor, I took to be the sleeping quarters of several of the natives.
He was sitting in the log cabin that Perry had had built to serve as his sleeping quarters and office.
Cluttered sleeping quarters can be seen storing everything, including the US-made ammunition and drugs.
An entry foyer separates the apartment, with the living area to your right and sleeping quarters to your left.
Despite the temporary service interruption, OeBB said it will keep running shuttle trains from the Austrian-Hungarian border to Vienna, and that it will keep offering sleeping quarters at Westbahnhof station in the Austrian capital.
Virtually all other reporting about the Olympics--from the shoddy construction work, to the wolf in the sleeping quarters --was petty at best.
Caveats regarding the use of these cameras include banning them in such places as public bathrooms, women's beauty salons and health clubs, physical therapy rooms, sleeping quarters, and changing rooms in clothing stores, to name a few.
Dealers Clipper Marine are bringing the world premiere of the Bavaria 300 Sport 300 to the show, a motorboat which contains a luxurious sundeck as well as sleeping quarters for up to four people.
The new clinic is equipped with fully piped water and sewer services and features two exam rooms, a dental operatory, a behavioral health office, a lab/pharmacy room, and sleeping quarters to house visiting traveling physicians, dentists, and other specialists.
Construction of a new 20-22,000 square feet Police Station Facility and the remodel of the existing Dymond Public Safety Center for conversion to 100% fire department use, including the incorporation of sleeping quarters, increased locker room space and updated office and day room areas.
During the 1930s the major railway companies took old carriages out of service, converted them into holiday homes with kitchenettes and sleeping quarters and hired them out to holidaymakers during the summer.
Inside some barracks were sleeping quarters with racks of bunks, each one supposedly holding eight to 10 people.