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ingleside

[ing-guh l-sahyd] /ˈɪŋ gəlˌsaɪd/
noun, Chiefly British Dialect
1.
a fireside.
Origin of ingleside
1740-1750
1740-50; ingle + side1
Dictionary.com Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for ingleside
Historical Examples
  • Then off would roam Sally, perhaps loitering around fair ingleside, or returning to her beloved pine woods and leafy oak-tree.

    Maid Sally Harriet A. Cheever
  • It was necessary that ingleside should be placed in first class order.

    The Broken Sword Dennison Worthington
  • The robins were whistling over in the maples behind ingleside.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • For had she not seen him go by but a few moments before in the ingleside coach?

    Maid Sally Harriet A. Cheever
  • Una never felt badly because the ingleside twins were better dressed than she and Faith were.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • Tell him of your love for ingleside, but not of the rocky seat.

    Maid Sally Harriet A. Cheever
  • "It came from the Mediterranean," said Mrs. ingleside, over her shoulder into her ear; and the ear burned.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • "You are just like Mrs. ingleside," said Ruth, walking closer to Leslie as she spoke.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney
  • "I'm going over to ingleside to have a talk with Mrs. Blythe," she sobbed.

    Rainbow Valley Lucy Maud Montgomery
  • "Warm-hearted and useful, that is all," said Mrs. ingleside.

    We Girls: A Home Story Mrs. A. D. T. Whitney

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