- the workroom or atelier of an artist, as a painter or sculptor.
- a room or place for instruction or experimentation in one of the performing arts: a dance studio.
- a room or set of rooms specially equipped for broadcasting radio or television programs, making phonograph records, filming motion pictures, etc.
- all the buildings and adjacent land required or used by a company engaged in the production of motion pictures.
- studio apartment.
Origin of studio
Examples from the Web for studio
About 45 minutes past our interview time, the studio flack summons me.Brie Larson’s Hollywood Transformation
December 29, 2014
That was amazing because I spent so much time in a different kind of studio for once!Porn Stars on the Year in Porn: Drone Erotica, Belle Knox, and Wild Sex
December 27, 2014
We were on her roof talking and trying to come up with ideas, to think of alternatives to renting a studio.#Setinthestreet: Your Street Corner Is Their Art Project
December 24, 2014
The studio seemed to be satisfied with the results—although still opted to censor the death sequence in many foreign territories.Exclusive: Sony Emails Say State Department Blessed Kim Jong-Un Assassination in ‘The Interview’
December 17, 2014
Perhaps more telling, state media called the attack on the studio “a righteous deed.”Kim Jong Un’s Kid Gloves Are Now Off
Gordon G. Chang
December 17, 2014
My home life—if existence in a studio can be so called—was merry.The Bacillus of Beauty
Sam went up three steps at a time and burst into Jack's studio.The Underdog
F. Hopkinson Smith
For a long time it was his studio and kitchen, his laboratory and bedroom.
Arriving in Boston on October 18, he lost no time in renting a studio.
You can excuse the disorder and discomfort of a painter's studio?'Little Dorrit
- a room in which an artist, photographer, or musician works
- a room used to record television or radio programmes, make films, etc
- (plural) the premises of a radio, television, or film company
Word Origin and History for studio
1819, "work-room of a sculptor or painter," from Italian studio "room for study," from Latin studium (see study). Motion picture sense first recorded 1911; radio broadcasting sense 1922; television sense 1938. Studio apartment first recorded 1903.