tavern


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tavern:

see inninn,
in Great Britain, any hotel, public house, tavern, or coffeehouse where lodging is provided. In American usage, the inn is generally a small rural lodging house for transients.
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Tavern

An establishment licensed to sell liquor and beer to be consumed on the premises. A public house or inn for travelers; saloon, bar.

inn

1. A place which provides eating and drinking, but no lodging, for the public; a tavern.
2. A hotel.
3. A student hostel or residence.
4. A hospice.

tavern

1. a less common word for pub
2. US, Eastern Canadian, and NZ a place licensed for the sale and consumption of alcoholic drink
References in periodicals archive ?
Bowman anticipates that the majority of the project will be completed by the scheduled opening of the tavern over the Memorial Day weekend.
This is the closest thing to 'Cheers' that you'll ever find," said Dave Herda, of Winfield, who had been coming to the Tavern for 32 years.
Movie Tavern is owned by VSS-Southern Theaters LLC, based in New Orleans.
Tavern stormed into a two-goal lead thanks to a brace from Liam Brooks.
This week, Hearthstone celebrates its 100th Tavern Brawl with "A Cavalcade Of Brawls
The Lion Tavern, on the corner of Moorfields and Tithebarn Street, closed in June for the first time in 180 years.
Village Tavern serves up some sticky deliciousness with the Braised Sticky Pork Ribs.
Selling to only industry professionals (including cosmetologists, aestheticians and salon owners), Lash Tavern is able to offer superb products and top-notch customer care.
The famous "Vangelis" Tavern relocates from Paralimni to Protaras for the summer season continuing to offer high-quality authentic Cypriot dishes.
STERLING -- Despite evidence that a man, who was killed in a crash after leaving B-Man Tavern last year, had a blood alcohol level above legal limits, selectmen voted Wednesday night not to find the business or staff negligent.
When Polish writer Adam Mickiewicz needed a bar setting for his epic 1834 poem "Pan Tadeusz," he named his tavernkeeper "Yankel" and described a watering hole that embodied its Jewish owner: "From a distance the rickety old tavern looked / like a Jew rocking in prayer / the roof like a hat, the thatch spilling down like a beard / the sooty walls like a gabardine / in front, carvings protruding like tzitzit down his body.
THE Tavern in the Town and the Mulberry Bush were my locals and had been since I started work aged 16 at what was then the Magnum Hotel in Union Passage.