Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • noun One who owns a home.

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

  • noun Someone who owns a house
  • noun Someone who owns a house for all practical intents and purposes, but is technically still in the process of paying for it over a long period of time

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun someone who owns a home

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

home +‎ owner

Examples

  • So the basic gist of the plan is to help banks and home-livers (I resist the term homeowner because it is simply inaccurate-in the majority of cases, the banks own these homes, not the people who live in them) gently renegotiate a more realistic arrangement.

    Slate Magazine

  • So the basic gist of the plan is to help banks and home-livers (I resist the term homeowner because it is simply inaccurate-in the majority of cases, the banks own these homes, not the people who live in them) gently renegotiate a more realistic arrangement.

    Slate Magazine

  • So the basic gist of the plan is to help banks and home-livers (I resist the term homeowner because it is simply inaccurate-in the majority of cases, the banks own these homes, not the people who live in them) gently renegotiate a more realistic arrangement.

    Slate Magazine

  • So the basic gist of the plan is to help banks and home-livers (I resist the term homeowner because it is simply inaccurate-in the majority of cases, the banks own these homes, not the people who live in them) gently renegotiate a more realistic arrangement.

    Slate Magazine

  • It tells the prospective homeowner that unless the homeowner is able to build a house that can withstand repeated hurricanes (or frequently rebuild a house that can't) that building the house is probably not advisable or affordable.

    Archive 2009-09-01

  • It tells the prospective homeowner that unless the homeowner is able to build a house that can withstand repeated hurricanes (or frequently rebuild a house that can't) that building the house is probably not advisable or affordable.

    Why Community Rating is Bad

  • I skimmed it once in the bookstore and found him making the following absurd claim: that a homeowner is always better off if the price of houses goes up, and also better off if it goes down.

    Economics Book Recommendations, Arnold Kling | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty

  • People in this country have been led to believe that the homeowner is the one to blame for the level of fraud that's happened.

    Richard Zombeck: Homeowner Activists and Attorneys Vindicated After Years of Being Ignored

  • People in this country have been led to believe that the homeowner is the one to blame for the level of fraud that's happened.

    Richard Zombeck: Homeowner Activists and Attorneys Vindicated After Years of Being Ignored

  • People in this country have been led to believe that the homeowner is the one to blame for the level of fraud that's happened.

    Richard Zombeck: Homeowner Activists and Attorneys Vindicated After Years of Being Ignored

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.