(lb) A small dwelling characteristic of the frontier, especially when built from logs with simple tools and not constructed by professional builders, but by those who meant to live in it.
*1994 , Michael Grumley, "Life Drawing" in Violet Quill
*:And that was how long we stayed in the cabin , pressed together, pulling the future out of each other, sweating and groaning and making sure each of us remembered.
(lb) A chalet or lodge, especially one that can hold large groups of people.
A compartment on land, usually comprised of logs.
A private room on a ship.
*:There is an hour or two, after the passengers have embarked, which is disquieting and fussy. Mail bags, so I understand, are being put on board. Stewards, carrying cabin trunks, swarm in the corridors. Passengers wander restlessly about or hurry, with futile energy, from place to place.
The interior of a boat, enclosed to create a small room, particularly for sleeping.
, title=(The Celebrity
, passage=Mr. Cooke had had a sloop?yacht built at Far Harbor, the completion of which had been delayed, and which was but just delivered. […] The Maria had a cabin
, which was finished in hard wood and yellow plush, and accommodations for keeping things cold.}}
The passenger area of an airplane.
The section of a passenger plane having the same class of service.
A signal box.
A small room; an enclosed place.
*(Edmund Spenser) (c.1552–1599)
*:So long in secret cabin there he held her captive.
To place in a cabin.
(obsolete) To live in, or as if in, a cabin; to lodge.
- I'll make you cabin in a cave.
* (unlicenced pub) New Zealand from 1848.
A roughly-built hut or cabin.
Mr. Pratt's Patients
, passage=A chap named Eleazir Kendrick and I had chummed in together the summer afore and built a fish-weir and shanty
at Setuckit Point, down Orham way. For a spell we done pretty well.}}
* 1965 January, Stuart James, Angling?s New Gadgets'', ''(Popular Mechanics) ,
* 1999' January, Lawrence Pyne, ''In Vermont: Rental '''Shanties Give Hassle-Free Ice-Fishing'', '' ,
- The ice fishing shanty' is not a necessity, but it does add to the comfort. A ' shanty can be any size or shape, four pieces of plywood banged together with a plywood roof, or as elaborate as one I was told about by a Minneapolis fisherman that has four rooms with gas heat and wall-to-wall carpeting.
* 2000 , Craig A. Gilborn, Adirondack Camps: Homes Away from Home, 1850-1950 ,
- The solution is to use ice-fishing shacks, called shanties' on Champlain. Every winter, veritable ' shanty towns spring up as safe ice develops, and their snug occupants harvest fresh meals of perch, pike, walleye, salmon, trout, and smelt without first being flash-frozen themselves.
A rudimentary or improvised dwelling, especially one not legally owned.
* 2003 , (United Nations Human Settlements Programme), The Challenge of Slums: Global Report on Human Settlements 2003 ,
- Shanties' are the most interesting and original of early housing in the Adirondacks.Bark for roofs and even walls on occasion seems to be an attribute of the '''shanty'''. Large '''shanties''' at staging grounds in the woods included bunkhouses holding one to three dozen men, so not all ' shanties were small.
* 2005 , Stephen Codrington, Planet Geography ,
- Shanties along canal banks and road reserves have emerged since independence in 1948 onwards, and consist of unauthorized and improvised shelter without legal rights of occupancy of the land and structures.
* 2009 , James E. Casto, The Great Ohio River Flood of 1937 ,
- A few governments recognise the shanties' as a form of self-help housing that places very little burden upon government funds. Such governments sometimes encourage ' shanty development by providing water, electricity and garbage collection services.
(Australia, New Zealand) An unlicenced pub.
* 1881 , Henry W. Nesfield, A Chequered Career; Or, Fifteen years in Australia and New Zealand ,
- In the hard times of the 1930s, shanty boats along the Ohio River?s banks were home to many families, who felt fortunate to have a roof over their heads even if it was not on dry land.
- The shanty -keeper is not, as a rule, a bachelor.
* (roughly built hut or cabin) shack
* (rudimentary dwelling)
* (unlicenced pub) speakeasy
* grog shanty
* shanty back
* shanty town
(US, pejorative) Living in shanties ; poor, ill-mannered and violent.
* 1963 , William V. Shannon,
- That neighborhood is full of shanty Irishmen.
- The Irish of the middle class were trying to live down the opprobrium derived from the brawling, hard-drinking, and raffish manners of the “shanty' Irish” of an earlier generation. The '''shanty''' Irish might in some instances have been the individual?s own grandmother who did, indeed, smoke a clay pipe and keep a goat in what, foty years later, became Central Park. Or ' shanty Irish might be those fellow Irish who at the turn of the century still lived in slums and were poor, hard-drinking, and contentious.
Applied to poor Irish immigrants, from the mid-1800s.
To inhabit a shanty.
From (etyl) chantez, imperative of .
A sailor?s work song.
* 1979', Stan Hugill, '''''Shanties from the Seven Seas: Shipboard Work-songs and Songs Used as Work-songs from the Great Days of Sail ,
* 1997 , Jan Ling, A History of European Folk Music ,
- A Scot called Macmillan, a man holding a master's square-rig ticket, gave me a portion of a shanty related in tune to the foregoing, and also to the British Rolling Home .
- Today, shanties' are a special feature of the folk music movement. The first International '''Shanty''' Festival, '''Shanty''' ?87, was held in 1987 in Krakow, Poland, with Stan Hugill, the “godfather of the '''shanty''',” in attendance (see ''Folk Roots'', September 1987, No. 51, “Hugill-Mania! Stan Hugill Godfather of the ' Shanty Mafia, Goes to Poland,” p.33ff.).