American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A house of prostitution.
- n. Brothel.
- n. a building where prostitutes are available
“The "bait and switch scheme," whereby by the FED would buy and warehouse (I was actually tempted to use the word whorehouse here) worth-less or worthless securities for financial entities at their booked carrying values to preclude write-down and forestall inevitable insolvency, will buy some time, but it doesn't fix anything.”
“In fact, you might know that a woman going to a whorehouse is a bit desperate, because it is totally desperate and depressing.”
“You might think that a woman going to a whorehouse is a bit desperate, considering that women can get laid whenever they want to be.”
“The idea that women actually want to have sex with men is one I regard with grave mistrust this mistrust peaked right after I had a sigmoidoscopy so hearing them whooping it up like a couple of prospectors on the way to the whorehouse was a real eye-opener.”
“And I am just going to a whorehouse, which is a place.”
“Says the narrator: "The worst thing about going to a whorehouse was the moment of entry".”
“You can say, "Well, I needed the money." or "Everyone else in the whorehouse was a whore too, so I was just going along to get along.”
“NEWSWEEK portrayed the Abramoff lobbying scandal in terms of excess, accident and too much zeal, using words like "whorehouse," "party" and "drug dealer.”
“The original title of the post which I see has been changed had "whorehouse" in the title.”
“Berlusconi attacks TV host for 'whorehouse' sex scandal show ENRAGED Italian prime minister”
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