verb (used with object), dom·i·ciled, dom·i·cil·ing.
Origin of domicile
Examples from the Web for domicile
People went in and came out, just as if it had been the domicile of no ghost.
You'll go sticking your nose around that domicile some time and get it knocked off!The Call of the Beaver Patrol|V. T. Sherman
Without further mishap we went straight to the domicile of an English gentleman, who had politely planned the party.Los Gringos|H. A. (Henry Agustus) Wise
In speaking of a man's domicile, it is not only in better taste but more correct to use the term house than residence.The Verbalist|Thomas Embly Osmun, (AKA Alfred Ayres)
There is something very cheering about the interior of a French Canadian domicile.Our Little Quebec Cousin|Mary S. Saxe
British Dictionary definitions for domicile
verb Also: domiciliate (ˌdɒmɪˈsɪlɪˌeɪt)
Word Origin for domicile
Word Origin and History for domicile
mid-15c., from Middle French domicile (14c.), from Latin domicilium, perhaps from domus "house" (see domestic) + colere "to dwell" (see colony). As a verb, it is first attested 1809. Related: Domiciled; domiciliary.