The recent Cancerian theme of creativity bleeds into the domestic sector, opening the door on imaginative modes of habitation.
The bees did not remain long absent from their habitation; they quieted and returned as before.
These sage regions are the habitation of a magnificent bird—the Sage Cock.
One who is always digging dugouts is loath to leave the habitation which has cost him much labor in order to live in the open.
And He led them forth by the right way, that they might go to the City of habitation.
Yet she could not have found a habitation and surroundings more perfectly suited to her wants and the mood she was in.
There is a method, by which you may provide an habitation for yourself.
Around it there is no habitation of man—the village and the cotton mart of Barich being far off.
There were no rugs in the hall, no carpet on the stairs, nor a single sign of habitation.
Generally they saw by the dull glow of the log that smouldered in every habitation that it was empty.
late 14c., "act or fact of dwelling;" also "place of lodging, abode," from Old French habitacion, abitacion "act of dwelling" (12c.) or directly from Latin habitationem (nominative habitatio) "act of dwelling," noun of action from past participle stem of habitare (see habitat).
God is the habitation of his people, who find rest and safety in him (Ps. 71:3; 91:9). Justice and judgment are the habitation of God's throne (Ps. 89:14, Heb. mekhon, "foundation"), because all his acts are founded on justice and judgment. (See Ps. 132:5, 13; Eph. 2:22, of Canaan, Jerusalem, and the temple as God's habitation.) God inhabits eternity (Isa. 57:15), i.e., dwells not only among men, but in eternity, where time is unknown; and "the praises of Israel" (Ps. 22:3), i.e., he dwells among those praises and is continually surrounded by them.