- having inhabitants; occupied; lived in or on: an inhabited island.
Origin of inhabited
- to live or dwell in (a place), as people or animals: Small animals inhabited the woods.
- to exist or be situated within; dwell in: Weird notions inhabit his mind.
- Archaic. to live or dwell, as in a place.
Origin of inhabit
Synonyms for inhabitSee more synonyms for on Thesaurus.com
Related Words for inhabitedpopulous, developed, settled, owned, populated, possessed, colonized, tenanted, pioneered
Examples from the Web for inhabited
Contemporary Examples of inhabited
It never functioned as a hotel again and today is inhabited by more than 400 people.The Congo's Forgotten Colonial Getaway
December 18, 2014
That partly explains why seats previously inhabited by shivering backsides are now selling for $750 a pair.San Fran Kisses Its 70,000-Person Toilet Goodbye
August 15, 2014
The artifacts came from undersea dives and excavations from the area, which has been inhabited for at least 3,000 years.Israel’s Tiniest Breakaway State
June 12, 2014
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
April 22, 2014
Of course the big difference between them—which Hodge conceded—is that Buckingham Palace is inhabited and the Tower is not.What ‘Downton Abbey’ Can Teach The Queen
January 29, 2014
Historical Examples of inhabited
If the woman was there, if she inhabited the southwest chamber, there might be some sign of her.Quaint Courtships
The Woodcock is very rare, because it is only to be met with in inhabited countries.The History of Louisiana
Le Page Du Pratz
They learned of the origin of the races that inhabited Europa and Ganymede.
Yet there was no indication that the old house was inhabited.
Rawa-Russka was a small Galician city, inhabited chiefly by Jews.
- (tr) to live or dwell in; occupy
- (intr) archaic to abide or dwell