Selected dictionary: English - Czech

(637 695 pairs, words and phrases)

In dictionary for phrase house was found total 11 words.

 Flag United states of America round flag    Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon  Czech translate  Icon of note small  
house domácnost
house domovní adj:
house dům
house firma n:
house house [hud.]
house sněmovna
house stavení n:
house ubytovat v:
house dům Med.
House Dům GB
House Dům

DEEP TRANSLATE

 Flag United states of America round flag  English  Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon Czech
house. Dům .

Definition:

HouseA structure intended or used as a habitation or shelter for animals of any kind; but especially, a building or edifice for the habitation of man; a dwelling place, a mansion.
HouseHousehold affairs; domestic concerns; particularly in the phrase to keep house. See below.
HouseThose who dwell in the same house; a household.
HouseA family of ancestors, descendants, and kindred; a race of persons from the same stock; a tribe; especially, a noble family or an illustrious race; as, the house of Austria; the house of Hanover; the house of Israel.
HouseOne of the estates of a kingdom or other government assembled in parliament or legislature; a body of men united in a legislative capacity; as, the House of Lords; the House of Commons; the House of Representatives; also, a quorum of such a body. See Congress, and Parliament.
HouseA firm, or commercial establishment.
HouseA public house; an inn; a hotel.
HouseA twelfth part of the heavens, as divided by six circles intersecting at the north and south points of the horizon, used by astrologers in noting the positions of the heavenly bodies, and casting horoscopes or nativities. The houses were regarded as fixed in respect to the horizon, and numbered from the one at the eastern horizon, called the ascendant, first house, or house of life, downward, or in the direction of the earth's revolution, the stars and planets passing through them in the reverse order every twenty-four hours.
HouseA square on a chessboard, regarded as the proper place of a piece.
HouseAn audience; an assembly of hearers, as at a lecture, a theater, etc.; as, a thin or a full house.
HouseThe body, as the habitation of the soul.
HouseThe grave.
HouseTo take or put into a house; to shelter under a roof; to cover from the inclemencies of the weather; to protect by covering; as, to house one's family in a comfortable home; to house farming utensils; to house cattle.
HouseTo drive to a shelter.
HouseTo admit to residence; to harbor.
HouseTo deposit and cover, as in the grave.
HouseTo stow in a safe place; to take down and make safe; as, to house the upper spars.
HouseTo take shelter or lodging; to abide to dwell; to lodge.
HouseTo have a position in one of the houses. See House, n., 8.

Synonyms:

home, household, menage, family, firm, business firm, mansion, planetary hous, sign of the zodiac, sign, star sign, theatre, theater, put up, domiciliate,
firm, business firm, sign of the zodiac, star sign, sign, mansion, planetary house, family, household, home, menage, theater, theatre, abode, audience, building, business, business concern, business organisation, business organization, child's play, community, concern, domicile, dwelling, dwelling house, edifice, family line, folk, general assembly, habitation, kinfolk, kinsfolk, law-makers, legislative, legislative assembly, legislature, management, part, phratry, play, region, sept, social unit, unit,

Antonyms:

Nothing antonyms found for term: house

 Flag United states of America round flag English explanatory dictionary

n. & v. --n. (pl.) 1 a a building for human habitation. b (attrib.) (of an animal) kept in, frequenting, or infesting houses (house-cat; housefly). 2 a building for a special purpose (opera-house; summer-house). 3 a building for keeping animals or goods (hen-house). 4 a a religious community. b the buildings occupied by it. 5 a a body of pupils living in the same building at a boarding-school. b such a building. c a division of a day-school for games, competitions, etc. 6 a a college of a university. b (the House) Christ Church, Oxford. 7 a family, esp. a royal family; a dynasty (House of York). 8 a a firm or institution. b its place of business. c (the House) Brit. colloq. the Stock Exchange. 9 a a legislative or deliberative assembly. b the building where it meets. c (the House) (in the UK) the House of Commons or Lords; (in the US) the House of Representatives. 10 a an audience in a theatre, cinema, etc. b a performance in a theatre or cinema (second house starts at 9 o'clock). c a theatre. 11 Astrol. a twelfth part of the heavens. 12 (attrib.) living in a hospital as a member of staff (house officer; house physician; house surgeon). 13 a a place of public refreshment, a restaurant or inn (coffee-house; public house). b (attrib.) (of wine) selected by the management of a restaurant, hotel, etc. to be offered at a special price. 14 US a brothel. 15 Sc. a dwelling that is one of several in a building. 16 Brit. sl. = HOUSEY-HOUSEY. 17 an animal's den, shell, etc. 18 (the House) Brit. hist. euphem. the workhouse. --v.tr. 1 provide (a person, a population, etc.) with a house or houses or other accommodation. 2 store (goods etc.). 3 enclose or encase (a part or fitting). 4 fix in a socket, mortise, etc. øas safe as houses thoroughly or completely safe. house-agent Brit. an agent for the sale and letting of houses. house and home (as an emphatic) home. house arrest detention in one's own house etc., not in prison. house-broken = house-trained. house church 1 a charismatic church independent of traditional denominations. 2 a group meeting in a house as part of the activities of a church. house-dog a dog kept to guard a house. house-father a man in charge of a house, esp. of a home for children. house-flag a flag indicating to what firm a ship belongs. house guest a guest staying for some days in a private house. house-hunting seeking a house to live in. house-husband a husband who carries out the household duties traditionally carried out by a housewife. house lights the lights in the auditorium of a theatre. house magazine a magazine published by a firm and dealing mainly with its own activities. house-martin a black and white swallow-like bird, Delichon urbica, which builds a mud nest on house walls etc. house-mother a woman in charge of a house, esp. of a home for children. house of cards 1 an insecure scheme etc. 2 a structure built (usu. by a child) out of playing cards. House of Commons (in the UK) the elected chamber of Parliament. house of God a church, a place of worship. house of ill fame archaic a brothel. House of Keys (in the Isle of Man) the elected chamber of Tynwald. House of Lords 1 (in the UK) the chamber of Parliament composed of peers and bishops. 2 a committee of specially qualified members of this appointed as the ultimate judicial appeal court. House of Representatives the lower house of the US Congress and other legislatures. house-parent a house-mother or house-father. house party a group of guests staying at a country house etc. house-plant a plant grown indoors. house-proud attentive to, or unduly preoccupied with, the care and appearance of the home. Houses of Parliament 1 the Houses of Lords and Commons regarded together. 2 the buildings where they meet. house sparrow a common brown and grey sparrow, Passer domesticus, which nests in the eaves and roofs of houses. house style a particular printer's or publisher's etc. preferred way of presentation. house-to-house performed at or carried to each house in turn. house-trained Brit. 1 (of animals) trained to be clean in the house. 2 colloq. well-mannered. house-warming a party celebrating a move to a new home. keep house provide for or manage a household. keep (or make) a House secure the presence of enough members for a quorum in the House of Commons. keep open house provide general hospitality. keep to the house (or keep the house) stay indoors. like a house on fire 1 vigorously, fast. 2 successfully, excellently. on the house at the management's expense, free. play house play at being a family in its home. put (or set) one's house in order make necessary reforms. set up house begin to live in a separate dwelling. øøhouseful n. (pl. -fuls). houseless adj. [OE hus, husian, f. Gmc],

Use in sentenses

 Flag United states of America round flag English  Flag of Czech republic/Czechia rounded icon Czech
Households would be behaving in a totally irresponsible manner . Domácnosti by se chovaly naprosto nezodpovědně
houses ’ ) money . Mají pocit , že sázejí na účet podniku ( případně svého podniku )
Household savings became negative for the first time since the Great Depression , with the country as a whole borrowing $ 3 billion a day from foreigners . Úspory domácností se prvně od Velké hospodářské krize dostaly do minusu , přičemž celá země si od cizinců půjčuje 3 miliardy dolarů denně

Merrian-Webster dictionary

Term Word class Description
house nouna type of dance music mixed by a disc jockey that features overdubbing with a heavy repetitive drumbeat and repeated electronic melody lines
house verbto serve as shelter for : CONTAIN

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