schoolhouse

[ US /ˈskuɫˌhaʊs/ ]
[ UK /skˈuːlha‍ʊs/ ]
NOUN
  1. a building where young people receive education
    he walked to school every morning
    the school was built in 1932
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How To Use schoolhouse In A Sentence

  • It was a schoolhouse for this particular community where elders could teach the young something about their environmental traditions, their past, and also their aspirations for the future.
  • In the center of the clearing was an old wooden building that appeared to be a combination church and schoolhouse. A KING'S RANSOM
  • Emerald-green hills are dotted with old stone churches, one-room schoolhouses and white cottages ringed by picket fences and tidy flowerbeds.
  • When you were growing up, how many times was I called the schoolhouse to answer to some wild tale you'd been telling your classmates? The Witness
  • This country-style grandfather clock, like our wall-mounted schoolhouse clock, is well but very simply made using only ordinary tools and materials.
  • McCreary lives in a converted schoolhouse outside Charlottesville.
  • The schoolhouse is bare and unlovely, without tree or flower. The Second Chance
  • Well, in a few jiffies all of us boys were carrying in wood and stacking it in the back of the schoolroom where we would have plenty to keep the schoolhouse nice and warm tomorrow. Shenanigans at Sugar Creek
  • The next schoolhouse built now forms part of the display of early buildings at Stratford's Pioneer Village.
  • Which is not to say that the Book Fair was a less worthy event: the renovated schoolhouse somehow dispels art world affectedness, and I've always found the setting to be more precious than ironic.
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