verb (used without object)
Origin of cohabit
Related formsco·hab·it·ant, co·hab·it·er, nounco·hab·i·ta·tion, nounnon·co·hab·i·ta·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for cohabitation
Citing a potential “cohabitation issue” Fisichella says that he believes the pope will eventually choose to move out.Conspiracy Theories: Why Did the Pope Really Quit?|Barbie Latza Nadeau|February 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
But cohabitation researchers see the outcomes a little differently.
Premarital sex and cohabitation may have been rare half a century or more ago, but now they are common among all groups.Charles Murray’s ‘Coming Apart’ and the Culture Myth|Ralph Richard Banks|February 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Had the patron saint of repenting harlots seduced him into some sort of cohabitation?
Such, until a little while ago, was a man's cohabitation with his deceased wife's sister.First and Last Things|H. G. Wells
They have the opportunity of cohabitation, and so are still at hand, and more together, and so in readiness for such employments.A Christian Directory (Part 2 of 4)|Richard Baxter
Cohabitation with the Baches proved so agreeable that he wrote Polly Hewson that he was delighted with his little family.Benjamin Franklin; Self-Revealed, Volume I (of 2)|Wiliam Cabell Bruce
He also in that session passed a law for cohabitation, and improvement of trade.The History of Virginia, in Four Parts|Robert Beverley
Even before their first brief term of cohabitation, she had tried Imlay by her caprice and pettishness.The Real Shelley, Vol. II (of 2)|John Cordy Jeaffreson