from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of unhouse.
- adj. driven from one's home
- adj. homeless
- adj. not located within a housing
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Driven from a house; deprived of shelter.
- adj. Not provided with a house or shelter; houseless; homeless.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not housed or sheltered as by a house: having no house or home. Deprived of or driven from a house, home, roof, or shelter.
The poor quarters of the city proper are constantly being destroyed, and the main stream of the unhoused is toward the east.
These are not shots inside shelters; these are shots of what advocates called the unhoused homeless, a number estimated between 1,200 and 1,500 nightly in the Emerald City.
But there are few men qualified to travel, who stand in this free 'unhoused' condition of license to spend money, to lose time, or to court peril.
As a free 'unhoused' young man, therefore, had he been such, without ties or obligations in life, he would have felt the profoundest compunction at the anticipation of any serious injury inflicted upon another man's hopes or happiness, or upon his own.
The distinction between being homeless and "unhoused" may sound meaningless to you and me, but Carroll has been pressing his viewpoint tirelessly in Palo Alto ever since and getting results.
"unhoused" to play parking games with the PAPD but never to be ticketed or towed.
Usually people who are housed or unhoused move individually or in family units.
However, if we are all kind to our neighbors, housed and unhoused, and provide housing programs for those people in need, there would be less homeless people in every city.
If books can present tools to help housed people alleviate their depression, why can't books help unhoused people alleviate their depression?
Please know that I am not condoning theft by any means by any person, housed or unhoused.