Definitions

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. See log house, under log, adjective

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Jees Uck moved into her grand log-house and dreamed away three golden summer months.

    THE STORY OF JEES UCK

  • Jees Uck laughed in his face and went back to her grand log-house.

    THE STORY OF JEES UCK

  • After that she returned to her grand log-house and gathered about her the young girls of the Toyaat village, to show them the way of their feet in the world.

    THE STORY OF JEES UCK

  • When she returned to the North to dwell in her grand log-house, John Thompson found that the P.C. Company could make a shift somehow to carry on its business without his aid.

    THE STORY OF JEES UCK

  • This was a comfortable log-house of good size, built by the Indians for a school and church, and attached to one end was the log-cabin residence of the priest.

    She Makes Her Mouth Small & Round & Other Stories

  • It sounds far-fetched, but I became a log-house builder, figuring I?

    Confessions of an Organization Man

  • Towered over by the glacier-sculpted peaks of the San Christoval Mountains, and home to beautifully carved totem poles and old log-house villages amidst massive old pines, this pristine wilderness is only accessible by boat or float plane.

    Top 10 National Parks Without Crowds | Impact Lab

  • We encamped near a solitary log-house, for the sake of its water, and dined upon the plain.

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • Sometimes the ground is only just now cleared: the felled trees lying yet upon the soil: and the log-house only this morning begun.

    American Notes for General Circulation

  • Not everyone could afford such a house; there were settlements where log-house dwellers were considered “tony,” while their more democratic neighbors existed in dugouts and tents.

    THE AMERICAN WEST

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