Each one—from the drawing room to the cellar—contains dozens, if not hundreds, of cavernous metaphorical rooms.
He also hid a Jewish family in his cellar and saved their lives.
Then it is placed in a second cellar for six, 12, or 18 months.
At Isigny Sainte-Mère, the mites were first introduced in the cellar over 70 years ago.
People go to the cellar just to share painful memories and cry.
What supports the cellar I never knew, but the cellar supports the family.
Cut off these twigs and strike their roots with them, and the iron door of a cellar will open.
None of my protector's family seemed to have been aware of the guest in the cellar.
Come along, Neal, down to the cellar, and let us get the cartridges.
The cellar had made me pretty dirty, and I added some new daubs to my face.
early 13c., "store room," from Anglo-French celer, Old French celier "cellar, underground passage" (12c., Modern French cellier), from Latin cellarium "pantry, storeroom," literally "group of cells;" which is either directly from cella (see cell), or from noun use of neuter of adjective cellarius "pertaining to a storeroom," from cella. The sense in late Middle English gradually shifted to "underground room." Cellar door attested by 1640s.
a subterranean vault (1 Chr. 27:28), a storehouse. The word is also used to denote the treasury of the temple (1 Kings 7:51) and of the king (14:26). The Hebrew word is rendered "garner" in Joel 1:17, and "armoury" in Jer. 50:25.