from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An inhabitant of a specific place; an inhabitant or denizen.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. An inhabitant; a resident.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An inhabitant; a resident of some continuance in a place.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person who inhabits a particular place
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Accept that no matter how brilliant you know you are, some mouth-breathing basement-dweller is going to think your writing is terrible.
The independence of the rural dweller is a bit exaggerated in this day and age.
This piano playing basement dweller is a little irritating but he makes a good point.
It is not easy to take a dweller from a town and turn him on the land of any country.
So they planned unambiguously, reserving their lives for each other and for the compensations of country-dwelling from which the average country-dweller is barred.
'As West warms, some fear for tiny mountain dweller.' tinyurl. com/cjms5r #
He has a longer pedigree than many a titled dweller in Belgravia.
Just as the peaceful country-dweller calls the sea-rover a "pirate," and the stout burgher calls the man who breaks into his strong-box a "robber," so the selfish laborer applies the opprobrious epithet "scab" to the laborer who takes from him food and shelter by being more generous in the disposal of his labor-power.
She learned to pack a horse as well as a man, - a task to break the heart and the pride of any city-dweller, and she knew how to throw the hitch best suited for any particular kind of pack.
But it is not alone the Ghetto-dweller, the prisoner, and the pauper that starve.