Synonyms for househaʊs; haʊz; ˈhaʊ zɪz
a dwelling that serves as living quarters for one or more families
firm, house, business firm(noun)
the members of a business organization that owns or operates one or more establishments
the members of a religious community living together
the audience gathered together in a theatre or cinema
an official assembly having legislative powers
aristocratic family line
play in which children take the roles of father or mother or children and pretend to interact like adults
sign of the zodiac, star sign, sign, mansion, house, planetary house(noun)
(astrology) one of 12 equal areas into which the zodiac is divided
sign, business firm, signboard, mansion, planetary house, theatre, signaling, mark, menage, hall, polarity, home, foretoken, sign of the zodiac, mansion house, family, theater, star sign, preindication, manse, residence, firm, augury, signal, house, household
the management of a gambling house or casino
family, household, house, home, menage(noun)
a social unit living together
category, domicile, crime syndicate, place, kinfolk, base, house, family line, business firm, fellowship, kin, kinsperson, theater, star sign, syndicate, family unit, sign, mansion, nursing home, home base, home plate, planetary house, household, habitation, family, sign of the zodiac, firm, theatre, abode, class, sept, home, phratry, menage, rest home, mob, plate, folk, kinsfolk, dwelling house, dwelling
theater, theatre, house(noun)
a building where theatrical performances or motion-picture shows can be presented
sign, dramatics, field of operations, mansion, planetary house, theatre of operations, dramaturgy, menage, theater of operations, home, sign of the zodiac, family, theater, star sign, business firm, dramatic art, house, firm, field, theatre, household
a building in which something is sheltered or located
contain or cover
house, put up, domiciliate(verb)
provide housing for
support, put up, stand, post, domicile, tin, nominate, abide, set up, shack, stomach, digest, suffer, brook, bear, rear, offer, stick out, contribute, tolerate, reside, can, provide, endure, put forward, erect, raise, domiciliate, house
house(noun)A dynasty, a familial descendance, for example, a royal House.
house(noun)One of the twelve divisions of an astrological chart.
house(noun)A grouping of schoolchildren for the purposes of competition in sports and other activities.
house(noun)The three concentric circles where points are scored on the ice
house(noun)An early or alternative name for the game bingo.
house(noun)A complete set of numbers in bingo.
house(noun)An aggregate of characteristics of a house.
house(noun)A children's game in which the players pretend to be members of a household.
house(noun)The House of Representatives, the House.
house(noun)More generally, a shortened name for any chamber of a legislature that is named House of..., especially where the other chamber(s) are not so named (as in Australia or Canada), or where there is no other chamber (as in New Zealand).
house(noun)for someone residing in a house (as opposed to a hut) or in a religious house.
house(noun)To contain or cover mechanical parts.
house(noun)A protective structure on the deck of a ship.
house(noun)A theatre building, or the audience for a live theatrical or similar performance.
house(noun)A deliberative assembly forming a component of a legislature, or, more rarely, the room or building in which such an assembly normally meets.
house(noun)An establishment, whether actual, as a pub, or virtual, as a website.
house(noun)A company or organisation.
English Synonyms and Antonyms, by James Champlin Fernald
Abode, dwelling, and habitation are used with little difference of meaning to denote the place where one habitually lives; abode and habitation belong to the poetic or elevated style. Even dwelling is not used in familiar speech; a person says "my house," "my home," or more formally "my residence." Home, from the Anglo-Saxon, denoting originally a dwelling, came to mean an endeared dwelling as the scene of domestic love and happy and cherished family life, a sense to which there is an increasing tendency to restrict the word — desirably so, since we have other words to denote the mere dwelling-place; we say "The wretched tenement could not be called home," or "The humble cabin was dear to him as the home of his childhood."Home's not merely four square walls,
Tho with pictures hung and gilded;
Home is where affection calls —
Where its shrine the heart has builded.
Thus the word comes to signify any place of rest and peace, and especially heaven, as the soul's peaceful and eternal dwelling-place.
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