verb (used without object), lodged, lodg·ing.
verb (used with object), lodged, lodg·ing.
- lodge, henry cabot,
- lodge, sir oliver joseph,
- lodge, thomas,
Origin of lodge
Examples from the Web for lodge
Prior to our consumption, the lights in the lodge were turned off and we were asked to turn off any cellphones.
Every now and then someone, quietly and with purpose, would rise and exit the lodge.
From outside, and through the frosted windows of the lodge, I thought I heard rumbles and bright flashes.
But as more and more people began their trip, there was no question that the atmosphere developing in the lodge was … different.
Outside the lodge, running along its perimeter, was a small ditch lined by posts topped by a chest-high wooden beam.
Look well at it inside and outside; and make your lodge like this.Blackfeet Indian Stories|George Bird Grinnell
After walking a good distance, we arrived at a gate and lodge, where we stopped to inquire the way.Wilfrid Cumbermede|George MacDonald
He made himself appear so very old as to be unable to leave his lodge, and had his daughters to bring him food and wait on him.
Two Crows said that the pole rested on the scalp when it was in the lodge.Omaha sociology (1884 N 03 / 1881-1882 (pages 205-370))|James Owen Dorsey
By ones and twos the picture players went to their rooms, and soon silence and darkness settled down over the Lodge.The Moving Picture Girls Snowbound|Laura Lee Hope
Word Origin for lodge
mid-13c. in surnames and place names; late 13c. as "small building or hut," from Old French loge "arbor, covered walk; hut, cabin, grandstand at a tournament," from Frankish *laubja "shelter" (cf. Old High German louba "porch, gallery," German Laube "bower, arbor"), from Proto-Germanic *laubja- "shelter," likely originally "shelter of foliage," or "roof made from bark," from root of leaf (n.).
"Hunter's cabin" sense is first recorded late 14c. Sense of "local branch of a society" is first recorded 1680s, from mid-14c. logge "workshop of masons." Also used of certain American Indian buildings, hence lodge-pole (1805). Feste of Logges (c.1400) was a Middle English rendition of the Old Testament Jewish Feast of Tabernacles.
c.1200, loggen, "to encamp, set up camp;" c. 1300 "to put in a certain place," from Old French logier "lodge; find lodging for" (Modern French loger), from loge (see lodge (n.)). From late 14c. as "to dwell, live; to have temporary accomodations; to provide (someone) with sleeping quarters; to get lodgings." Sense of "to get a thing in the intended place, to make something stick" is from 1610s. Related: Lodged; lodging.