verb (used without object)
verb (used with object)
- cabeza de vaca,
- cabeza de vaca, álvar núñez,
- cabin attendant,
- cabin boy,
- cabin class,
- cabin court,
- cabin cruiser
Origin of cabin
Examples from the Web for cabin
Looking through photographs from the early days of U.S. airlines, I found a shot of the cabin of the Boeing 247, circa 1934.
They wanted Jet Blue to squeeze more passengers into the cabin.
In the special, Workman plays the old man who, as a cabin boy, watched the pirates bury their treasure.Garfield Television: The Cat Who Saved Primetime Cartoons|Rich Goldstein|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
And what of the six passengers in the cabin behind the crew?
That would explain why we do not see any cabin, although it could be out there, and just not filmed.Clues From SpaceShipTwo’s Wreckage: Did the Crew Compartment Fail?|Clive Irving|November 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Tobias had seemed impressed, and promised his answer in the morning, leaving her to sleep—with a sentry at her cabin door.Pieces of Eight|Richard le Gallienne
It was a plain, comfortable place, wainscoted about, with shelves and lockers in the whimsical copy of a vessel's cabin.
A bright lamp hanging from the roof lighted up the little room, and gave it much of the appearance of a cabin.The Log House by the Lake|William H. G. Kingston
An officer of Uhlans took me in and shared his bed on the floor of a cabin.Twenty Years in Europe|Samuel H. M. Byers
Suddenly she turned, poured herself into the cabin and exploded.Castellinaria|Henry Festing Jones
- the enclosed part of a light aircraft in which the pilot and passengers sit
- the part of an airliner in which the passengers are carried
- the section of an aircraft used for cargo
Word Origin for cabin
mid-14c., from Old French cabane "hut, cabin," from Old Provençal cabana, from Late Latin capanna "hut" (source of Spanish cabana, Italian capanna), of doubtful origin. French cabine (18c.), Italian cabino are English loan-words. Meaning "room or partition of a vessel" is from late 14c. Cabin fever first recorded by 1918 in the "need to get out and about" sense; earlier (1820s) it was a term for typhus.