The mansion was valued at around $1 million, but had no telephone or Internet service—although it did have a large satellite dish.
He put more stock in the time he spent with the five mansion trustees who served him well.
The ex-chef, accused by Maureen McDonnell of “embezzling” food from the mansion, went to the FBI, triggering its investigation.
We first met at her Georgetown mansion, filled with stunning Impressionist art: Renoir, Picasso, Degas.
New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg officiated in a ceremony for two men on his staff, at Gracie mansion.
What a beautiful view they must have had from the mansion windows.
We had taken off the four families that occupied the mansion houses.
"The people in the mansion can't be suspicious of Orvil," Rick went on.
But I suppose my mansion will not be fit to live in for some weeks to come, if ever.
The remainder of the castle was rebuilt as a mansion in the 17th century.
mid-14c., "chief residence of a lord," from Old French mansion "stay, permanent abode, house, habitation, home; mansion; state, situation" (13c.), from Latin mansionem (nominative mansio) "a staying, a remaining, night quarters, station," noun of action from past participle stem of manere "to stay, abide," from PIE *men- "to remain, wait for" (cf. Greek menein "to remain," Persian mandan "to remain"). Sense of "any large and stately house" is from 1510s. The word also was used in Middle English as "a stop or stage of a journey," hence probably astrological sense "temporary home" (late 14c.).