Related formsin·hab·it·ed·ness, nounun·in·hab·it·ed, adjectivewell-in·hab·it·ed, adjective
Definition for inhabited (2 of 2)
verb (used with object)
verb (used without object)
Origin of inhabit
Can be confusedhabitable inhabitable uninhabitable
Examples from the Web for inhabited
It never functioned as a hotel again and today is inhabited by more than 400 people.
That partly explains why seats previously inhabited by shivering backsides are now selling for $750 a pair.
The artifacts came from undersea dives and excavations from the area, which has been inhabited for at least 3,000 years.
From the beginning, the Brothers Chaps had a vision drastically different from the world and time they inhabited.Homestar Runner, Trogdor the Burninator, and the Birth of the Internet|Rich Goldstein|April 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Of course the big difference between them—which Hodge conceded—is that Buckingham Palace is inhabited and the Tower is not.
In one prison he found a cell so narrow and noisome that the poor wretch who inhabited it begged as a mercy for hanging.History of the English People, Volume VIII (of 8)|John Richard Green
We then went to see the land, whether it was inhabited, and what it was like.The Letters of Amerigo Vespucci|Amerigo Vespucci
On all sides was a vast wilderness, inhabited only by wild beasts and unfriendly Indians.Four American Naval Heroes|Mabel Beebe
Dorfield is an ancient city and has been inhabited for generations.Mary Louise and the Liberty Girls|Edith Van Dyne (AKA L. Frank Baum)
All these changes happened since Man first inhabited this region.The Geological Evidence of The Antiquity of Man|Charles Lyell