from The Century Dictionary.
- noun One who dwells in a place; an inhabitant.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.
- noun An inhabitant.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- noun One who dwells in a place; an
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- noun a person who inhabits a particular place
- noun activation by an inner spirit or force or principle
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
What of architectural beauty I now see, I know has gradually grown from within outward, out of the necessities and character of the indweller, who is the only builder — out of some unconscious truthfulness, and nobleness, without ever a thought for the appearance and whatever additional beauty of this kind is destined to be produced will be preceded by
They are indeed the ornaments of the living stones of this house, to make them meet and fit for such an indweller as the Lord Christ.
Pollwart ther, William Craw indweller ther, Bessie
Agnes Finnie, an indweller in the Potter-row, Edinburgh, was indicted before a judge and a jury, on twenty articles of indictment, charging her with witchcraft and sorcery.
Henry Cairnes, "skipper in Leith, fled out of the countrie to the Easter seas;" and that "John Stewart, indweller in Leith, died in exile."
And likewise I doe understand that this said John Wentworth, a sea robber, is an indweller with you, soe I desire that you would punish this rogue, according to your good law.
On the side towards the park the wall was little more than a colonnade -- to which doors could be fitted in winter-time, and here, as from a loggia, the indweller could feast on one of the fairest prospects in Oxfordshire.
We are agreed to receive into these dales no Judge, who is not a countryman and indweller, or who hath bought his place.
Mr. Jarvie's, whose dinner hour was now approaching, I stopped at a small unpretending shop, the sign of which intimated the indweller to be Christopher Neilson, surgeon and apothecary.
It required more than one repetition of the blows to rouse an indweller, but finally a window was enough raised to permit the thrusting out of a becapped head.