domiciliation

NOUN
  1. temporary living quarters
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How To Use domiciliation In A Sentence

  • It was in the same spirit that he had tacitly assented to Fitzpiers's domiciliation there.
  • We will go in and look at it, anyway," said his wife; and he admired how, when she was once within, she began provisionally to settle the family in each of the several floors with the female instinct for domiciliation which never failed her. Complete March Family Trilogy
  • Marriage and domiciliation confers citizenship via registration or naturalization.
  • Hence we may conclude that, in the Intellectual-Principle Itself, there is complete identity of Knower and Known, and this not by way of domiciliation, as in the case of even the highest soul, but by Essence, by the fact that, there, no distinction exists between Being and Knowing; we cannot stop at a principle containing separate parts; there must always be a yet higher, a principle above all such diversity. The Six Enneads.
  • Hedge fund-friendly EU locations are pushing hard to promote themselves as an alternative domiciliation location.
  • Moreover, she had grown up under Newson's paternal care; and even had Henchard been her father in nature, this father in early domiciliation might almost have carried the point against him, when the incidents of her parting with Henchard had a little worn off. The Mayor of Casterbridge
  • One of the main issues affecting the hedge fund industry is what to do about domiciliation.
  • Henchard had frequently met this man about the streets, observed that his clothing spoke of neediness, heard that he lived in Mixen Lane -- a back slum of the town, the pis aller of Casterbridge domiciliation -- itself almost a proof that a man had reached a stage when he would not stick at trifles. The Mayor of Casterbridge
  • The domiciliation of wealthy foreigners, and the introduction of foreign customs and foreign culture, have gradually modified the style of architecture, both public and domestic, and modern Buenos Aires is adorned with many costly and attractive public edifices and residences. Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 4, Part 3 "Brescia" to "Bulgaria"
  • Henchard been her father in nature, this father in early domiciliation might almost have carried the point against him, when the incidents of her parting with Henchard had a little worn off. The Mayor of Casterbridge
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