from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A plant where malt is produced.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. a house in which malt is made.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A house in which malt is made.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It came from the malthouse, which is the most beautiful building in Sussex.
After ye olde footballe game, the liegemen of the ville head to ye olde malthouse to sample the local brew.
Within five years he'd bought a malthouse, set up his own factory, and was offering 16 varieties of drinking chocolate and 11 cocoas.
Haumann's also operated the malthouse on Sherman Ave. This was known in early Madison days as the Rodermund Brewery. ...
Many people delighted in taking Sunday walks out Sherman avenue and dropping into the malthouse where they drank several beers, chatted about old times, and then resumed their journeys. ...
Kit malthouse should be worried about Goebbels, not Hitler.
They peered in at the malthouse, but saw only her mother and sisters; they peeped in at the parlour, but only her brothers were there.
He rode to Cambridge from a house in a village street where his father made ropes and his mother worked in the malthouse.
This townsman roused his fellow-citizens to resist, and built a malthouse of his own, his example being soon followed by others, who defied the owner of the privileged mill, and entered into a solemn bond to defend any action that might be brought against them.
But knowing himself to be too much given to fancies he decided to lay those ghosts by investigation, and he went up to the malthouse and looked inside.