from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of dayroom.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


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  • We rushed through the dayrooms — she was not there — and on to her own apartments.

    The Minions of Midas

  • Together they looked down at the small paved patio, bordered by the two new single-storey wings which contained the bedrooms and dayrooms, where the little group of remaining patients had gathered for the last sit in the sun before tea.

    She Closed Her Eyes

  • He looked forward to the time when he might walk into any of the dayrooms in the house without looking about him in fear of seeing yet another new piece of embroidery or crocheting adorning tabletops or backs of sofas or arms of chairs.


  • It was strange to think of them as having only 'night rooms' at the Gasthaus Freud — as opposed to Ronda Ray having her 'dayroom'; it struck me how dayrooms and night rooms were used for similar purposes.

    The Hotel New Hampshire

  • In the dayrooms the cuffins we queers at our ease, [5]

    Musa Pedestris - Three Centuries of Canting Songs and Slang Rhymes [1536 - 1896]

  • Meanwhile, in the dayrooms and studies, the house had been holding indignation meetings, and at each it had been unanimously resolved that Kay's had been abominably treated, and that the deposition of

    The Head of Kay's

  • We rushed through the dayrooms -- she was not there -- and on to her own apartments.

    The Minions of Midas

  • The ward blocks have shallow bays on their ends where the dayrooms are located inside.


  • The wards are of the traditional long room format with individual dayrooms and bathroom facilities at the ends.


  • In this temporary facility - a former insane asylum near East Falls - the children shuttle between their cramped cells and airless dayrooms for school.

    The Clog


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