verb (used with object), dom·i·ciled, dom·i·cil·ing.
Origin of domicile
Examples from the Web for domiciled
One might surmise that Fernando was domiciled on the continent of Europe, but that was all.Hieroglyphics|Arthur Machen
Said Morales very coldly, "Jacinto Quesada is just about to lead us to his native pueblo where the girl is domiciled."The Wolf Cub|Patrick Casey
It never for a moment occurred to Betty that Dot was domiciled in that street of big high houses and hushed sounds.An Australian Lassie|Lilian Turner
He was in fact the first painter of any eminence ever domiciled in Mantua.
Bailly did not even enjoy the puerile satisfaction of taking rank among the domiciled citizens of Mélun.Biographies of Distinguished Scientific Men|Francois Arago
British Dictionary definitions for domiciled
verb Also: domiciliate (ˌdɒmɪˈsɪlɪˌeɪt)
Word Origin for domicile
Word Origin and History for domiciled
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.