A building for recreational use such as a hunting lodge or a summer cabin.
Porter's]] or [[caretaker, caretaker's rooms at or near the main entrance to a building or an estate.
A local chapter of some fraternities]], such as [[freemason, freemasons.
(US) A local chapter of a trade union.
A rural hotel or resort, an inn.
A beaver's shelter constructed on a pond or lake.
A den or cave.
The chamber of an abbot, prior, or head of a college.
(mining) The space at the mouth of a level next to the shaft, widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited for hoisting; called also platt.
A collection of objects lodged together.
* De Foe
A family of Native Americans, or the persons who usually occupy an Indian lodge; as a unit of enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons.
- the Maldives, a famous lodge of islands
- The tribe consists of about two hundred lodges , that is, of about a thousand individuals.
To be firmly fixed in a specified position.
- I've got some spinach lodged between my teeth.
To stay in a boarding-house, paying rent to the resident landlord or landlady.
- The bullet missed its target and lodged in the bark of a tree.
To stay in any place or shelter.
- The detective Sherlock Holmes lodged in Baker Street.
- Stay and lodge by me this night.
To supply with a room or place to sleep in for a time.
To put money, jewellery, or other valuables for safety.
To place (a statement, etc.) with the proper authorities (such as courts, etc.).
To become flattened, as grass or grain, when overgrown or beaten down by the wind.
- Something holy lodges in that breast.
- The heavy rain caused the wheat to lodge .
(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.