Inn meaning

ĭn
Frequency:
A tavern or restaurant.
noun
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2
A public lodging house serving food and drink to travelers; a hotel.
noun
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2
(chiefly british) Formerly, a residence hall for students, especially law students, in London.
noun
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(InterNet News) A complete Usenet system written by Rich Salz that includes an NNTP server and components for newsreading. INN is available from the Internet Systems Consortium (www.isc.org). See Usenet and ISC.
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noun
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noun
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(obsolete) To house; to lodge.

verb
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A river of eastern Switzerland, western Austria, and southeast Germany flowing about 515 km (320 mi) northeastward to the Danube River. Its lower course forms part of the German-Austrian border.
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(obs.) Any dwelling or lodging.
noun
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(historical, brit.) Any of various houses in London providing lodging for students.
noun
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(UK, dated) The town residence of a nobleman or distinguished person.

Leicester Inn.

noun
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(obsolete, intransitive) To take lodging; to lodge.

verb
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The definition of an inn is a hotel or tavern that provides lodging to travelers.

A hotel in a small town with rooms for out of town guests to sleep in is an example of an inn.

noun
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1
(archaic) To lodge at an inn.
verb
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1
(place) River flowing from E Switzerland across W Austria & SE Bavaria into the Danube: c. 320 mi (515 km)
proper name
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One of the colleges (societies or buildings) in London, for students of the law barristers.

The Inns of Court; the Inns of Chancery; Serjeants' Inns.

noun
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Origin of inn

  • Middle English from Old English en in Indo-European roots

    From American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition

  • Old English inn.

    From Wiktionary