Middle English tavernefrom Old French from Latin tabernahut, tavernprobably fromtrabernafromtrabstrab-beamtrave
About two hundred yards away there's a tavern where ours have already gathered.
The vestals were vowed to, chastity, lived together in a great nunnery, were forbidden to open or enter a tavern, and together with other votaries had many privileges.
It was instituted in 1755 at the White Bear Inn (now St Bride's Tavern), Fleet Street, moved about 1850 to Discussion Hall, Shoe Lane, and in 1871 finally migrated to the Barley Mow Inn, Salisbury Square, E.C., its present quarters.
"Well, then," answered the stranger, "I will see what they can do for me at the Planters' Tavern, round the corner;" and he rode away.
"Do you know the tavern with the sword and dagger on its sign?" the noblewoman asked.