Found 3 items, similar to Lodge.
English → Indonesian
mengajukan, mengakomodasikan, pondok
English → English
n 1: English physicist who studied electromagnetic radiation and
was a pioneer of radiotelegraphy (1851-1940) [syn: Sir Oliver Lodge
, Sir Oliver Joseph Lodge
2: a formal association of people with similar interests; “he
joined a golf club”
; “they formed a small lunch society”
“men from the fraternal order will staff the soup kitchen
3: small house at the entrance to the grounds of a country
mansion; usually occupied by a gatekeeper or gardener
4: a small (rustic) house used as a temporary shelter [syn: hunting lodge
5: any of various native American dwellings [syn: indian lodge
6: a hotel providing overnight lodging for travelers [syn: hostel
English → English
(l[o^]j), n. [OE. loge, logge, F. loge, LL. laubia
porch, gallery, fr. OHG. louba, G. laube, arbor, bower, fr.
lab foliage. See Leaf
, and cf. Lobby
1. A shelter in which one may rest; as:
(a) A shed; a rude cabin; a hut; as, an Indian's lodge.
Their lodges and their tentis up they gan bigge
[to build]. --Robert of
O for a lodge in some vast wilderness! --Cowper.
(b) A small dwelling house, as for a gamekeeper or
gatekeeper of an estate. --Shak.
(c) A den or cave.
(d) The meeting room of an association; hence, the
regularly constituted body of members which meets
there; as, a masonic lodge.
(c) The chamber of an abbot, prior, or head of a college.
2. (Mining) The space at the mouth of a level next the shaft,
widened to permit wagons to pass, or ore to be deposited
for hoisting; -- called also platt
3. A collection of objects lodged together.
The Maldives, a famous lodge of islands. --De Foe.
4. A family of North American Indians, or the persons who
usually occupy an Indian lodge, -- as a unit of
enumeration, reckoned from four to six persons; as, the
tribe consists of about two hundred lodges, that is, of
about a thousand individuals.
, a park gate, or entrance gate, near the lodge.
, n., 1
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Lodged
(l[o^]jd); p. pr. &
vb. n. Lodging
1. To rest or remain a lodge house, or other shelter; to
rest; to stay; to abide; esp., to sleep at night; as, to
lodge in York Street. --Chaucer.
Stay and lodge by me this night. --Shak.
Something holy lodges in that breast. --Milton.
2. To fall or lie down, as grass or grain, when overgrown or
beaten down by the wind. --Mortimer.
3. To come to a rest; to stop and remain; to become stuck or
caught; as, the bullet lodged in the bark of a tree; a
piece of meat lodged in his throat.
, v. t. [OE. loggen, OF. logier, F. loger. See
, n. ]
1. To give shelter or rest to; especially, to furnish a
sleeping place for; to harbor; to shelter; hence, to
receive; to hold.
Every house was proud to lodge a knight. --Dryden.
The memory can lodge a greater store of images than
all the senses can present at one time. --Cheyne.
2. To drive to shelter; to track to covert.
The deer is lodged; I have tracked her to her
3. To deposit for keeping or preservation; as, the men lodged
their arms in the arsenal.
4. To cause to stop or rest in; to implant.
He lodged an arrow in a tender breast. --Addison.
5. To lay down; to prostrate.
Though bladed corn be lodged, and trees blown down.
6. To present or bring (information, a complaint) before a
court or other authority; as, to lodge a complaint.
To lodge an information
, to enter a formal complaint.