Try Our Apps
Dictionary.com

follow Dictionary.com

The Best Internet Slang

ingleside

[ing-guh l-sahyd] /ˈɪŋ gəlˌsaɪd/
noun, Chiefly British Dialect.
1.
a fireside.
Origin of ingleside
1740-1750
First recorded in 1740-50; ingle + side1
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
Cite This Source
Examples from the Web for ingleside
Historical Examples
  • And thus the farce went on day after day under the shadow of ingleside.

    The Broken Sword Dennison Worthington
  • It was necessary that ingleside should be placed in first class order.

    The Broken Sword Dennison Worthington
  • For had she not seen him go by but a few moments before in the ingleside coach?

    Maid Sally Harriet A. Cheever
  • Tell him of your love for ingleside, but not of the rocky seat.

    Maid Sally Harriet A. Cheever
  • "You are just like Mrs. ingleside," said Ruth, walking closer to Leslie as she spoke.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • "Warm-hearted and useful, that is all," said Mrs. ingleside.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • Mrs. ingleside did not provide any Podsnaps or Veneerings; she said they would be there.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • Rosemary herded the three distracted creatures to the ingleside veranda.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • The manse children and the ingleside children liked to go there.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • Mrs. Blythe was going away—there was no use in going to ingleside.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery

Word of the Day

Difficulty index for ingleside

Few English speakers likely know this word

Word Value for ingleside

0
0
Scrabble Words With Friends

Nearby words for ingleside