from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A building used for public meetings and especially for Protestant or Quaker religious services.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A building where people meet for a purpose.
- n. The Quaker term for their buildings where their congregations assemble for worship.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A house used as a place of worship; a church; -- in England, applied only to a house so used by Dissenters.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A house of worship: specifically employed by Friends to designate their houses of worship, in England by members of the established church to designate the houses of worship of dissenters, and in the United States, chiefly in the country, as a designation of any house for worship.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. columbine of eastern North America having long-spurred red flowers
- n. a building for religious assembly (especially Nonconformists, e.g., Quakers)
That seems high, except I biked to work nearly every day, 7. 2km, and the Quaker meetinghouse is 9km, and I biked to various evening events once or twice a month too.]
I don't disparage the fare, mother, that thee gives us at the meetinghouse, that is, when thee does give us any, but
The meetinghouse is a neat plain building, in perfect repair, still used by the Friends at Ulverstone and the neighbourhood for religious worship.
He posted a number of reliable, cool-headed men around the "meetinghouse," many of them being armed.
I wouldn't have a problem with a nude Adam and Eve in a Mormon meetinghouse, but I can't see it happening, artist Lee Bennion said from her studio in Spring City, Utah.
You can hardly feel yourself to be an outsider when an entire meetinghouse of people is silently engaged in dwelling on the otherworldly and the inspirational.
Temples are more sacred places of worship than the average meetinghouse where Sunday services are held.
"The road represented a conduit of cultural progress," writes Mr. Jaffe, as meetinghouse, tavern and marketplace created "a sense of permanency."
It was a year ago that we held our first Quaker meeting for worship in Second Life, and here we are, still meeting weekly, with a midweek meeting at a more Euro-friendly time getting started, and a beautiful meetinghouse.
A meetinghouse would appear, then a tavern, then a marketplace—and soon the route had conferred upon its New World residents a sense of permanency, safety, and hope.