dining-room

NOUN
  1. a room used for dining
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How To Use dining-room In A Sentence

  • But as if divining his thoughts -- just as they passed through the dining-room door, Euphra looked round at him, almost over Funkelstein's shoulder, and, without putting into her face the least expression discernible by either of the others following, contrived to banish for the time all Hugh's despair, and to convince him that he had nothing to fear from Funkelstein. David Elginbrod
  • She and Ellen between them had turned out the dining-room, giving it extra spit and polish because of Christmas.
  • But he washed his hands and brushed his hair and they descended to the dining-room, where they ate a 'table d'hote' meal, beginning with lukewarm soup and ending with salty ice cream. Cap'n Dan's Daughter
  • Piles of comics and bagels litter the top of a hefty dining-room table not far away.
  • The rooms "ventilate" from one to another; bedroom, dining-room, and kitchen being practically one room, with only one window opening to the A Handbook of Health
  • But even this melted away: first, under the reflection that if the mysterious fur-merchant wished to remain incognito, he must be extremely provoked with Margaret; (and she rather liked the idea of any body being provoked with Margaret;) and secondly, a further thaw took place on more amiable grounds, when the Duke, laying his hand gently on her arm as she passed from the dining-room, said fondly: Stuart of Dunleath: A Story of Modern Times
  • Grandmother's portrait had been there before but was tucked away now in an alcove in the dining-room.
  • As to the kitchen and dining-room, I leave to your vivid imagination to picture their primitiveness, merely observing that nothing was ever more awkward and unworkmanlike than the whole tenement. The Shirley Letters from California Mines in 1851-52
  • The ceilings of both rooms were to be calico, and a dozen or so of seams were to be oversewn for that, the strips of matting were to be joined together and bound into squares, and after that a herculean task undertaken: the making of a huge mosquito-netted dining-room, large enough to enclose the table and chairs, so as to ensure our meals in comfort -- for the flies, like the poor, were to be with us always. We of the Never-Never
  • The chairs drawn up to the dining-room table are inlaid with strings of bellflowers suspended from rings, testifying to their Baltimore origin.
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