noun, plural châ·teaux [sha-tohz; French shah-toh] /ʃæˈtoʊz; French ʃɑˈtoʊ/, châ·teaus.
Origin of château
Examples from the Web for chateau
A Chateau Vancouver 2020 cabernet might well make the earth move.
I went through a very crazy time, whether it was at the Chateau, running wild in Malibu, I just went through it.Scott Haze on Playing a Necrophiliac in ‘Child of God’ and Naked Paintballing with James Franco|Melissa Leon|August 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Somehow she said we spent a romantic night making love at the Chateau Marmont,” Richardson told Wallace.Speed Read: Terry Richardson on Sex, Lies, and Lindsay Lohan|Justin Jones|June 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A source told The Sun newspaper: 'Officially the crime scene is the chateau and its environs.
The photographs were taken from a hidden spot beside a public road which passes in front of the chateau.
Are you unaware that he met Captain Beauchamp at the chateau of the marquise?Beauchamp's Career, Complete|George Meredith
Personally, there is nothing I should like better than an opportunity for holding the chateau against an attack from the French.Under the Meteor Flag|Harry Collingwood
The Chateau de Tanlay is a superb relic of a sixteenth century work.Castles and Chateaux of Old Burgundy|Francis Miltoun
The seigneur of the village had bought a post at Paris, and was about to quit his chateau.Emmeline|Charlotte Turner Smith
This conversation brought them to the chateau, where they sat down on a bench before the drawing-room windows to enjoy the view.Monsieur de Camors, Complete|Octave Feuillet
British Dictionary definitions for chateau
noun plural -teaux (-təʊ, -təʊz, French -to) or -teaus
Word Origin for chateau
Word Origin and History for chateau
c.1739, from French château, from Old French chastel (12c.), from Latin castellum "castle" (see castle (n.)).