[ UK /ˈa‍ʊtha‍ʊs/ ]
[ US /ˈaʊtˌhaʊs/ ]
  1. a small outbuilding with a bench having holes through which a user can defecate
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How To Use outhouse In A Sentence

  • Uncle Alphonse had a strap hanging on the inside of the door to the bathroom that he used on Mick and Caesare with liberal and gleeful intent, recalling, perhaps, the beat - ings his father had inflicted on him in the "backhouse," as the outhouse was called. Second Skin
  • The small plants can be put in a sheltered place by a house wall during winter and moved to a shed or outhouse if the weather gets really severe.
  • The scorpion spends its days under loose stones, bark, boards, and floors of outhouses.
  • From the deck I watch him negotiate the path to the outhouse, his mouth turned down distastefully.
  • Given the car's brick outhouse aerodynamics it footles along at a fair old clip, only the odd crosswind unsettling matters.
  • Schaefer compared Maryland's Eastern Shore to an outhouse he referred to the region as a 'shithouse')) Somehow, the truth leaked out. Balkinization
  • There are hammocks slung outside some of the rooms in the outhouses and some share a kitchen - perfect for those wanting extra privacy.
  • The toilet was usually an outhouse - sometimes just one for a camp filled with hundreds of men.
  • Composting toilets are a world away from the odoriferous outhouses of yesteryear.
  • But when they started wandering about her yard and peeping into her outhouse, she came lumbering out. THE INNOCENTS AT HOME (A SUPERINTENDENT KENWORTHY NOVEL)
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