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ambry, almary, almery, aumbry

ambry, 1
1. A cupboard or niche in a chancel wall for the utensils of the Eucharist; an armarium.
2. A storage place, storeroom, closet, or pantry.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Architecture and Construction. Copyright © 2003 by McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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Armarium was recently launched by an elite team of fashion insiders as an on-demand app offering rental access to high-end fashion items.
] above) considers that the "armarium commune, or special room or building for the books, became a necessity" during the 12th century in Europe (623).
(69.) Deriva de la voz armarium y su uso data de la epoca romana.
Choosing the Right People for the Right Jobs (The Armarium Press; $14) by Richard Warner.
The retrospective includes one cabinet, Theatrum mundi: Armarium, 2001, created with Robert Williams (and using objects from Cambridge University): two large bookshelves--a human skeleton encased between--each of which organizes the world into eight hierarchical categories (according to the respective cosmologies of the early seventeenth-century English hermetic philosopher Robert Fludd, whose attention was drawn in particular to physical substances, and the Catalan medieval writer and philosopher Ramon Llull, who organized primarily in terms of cultural concepts).
(11) Andreas Libavius, Tractatus duo physici: prior de impostoria vulnerum per unguentum armarium sanatione Paracelsicis usitata commendataque (Frankfurt, 1594).