Another man, sitting in the playground of a sanatorium, was watching his toddler play on the slide of a jungle gym.
It has an Evangelical and a Roman Catholic church, a sanatorium for consumptives, and does a considerable trade in wine.
She had heard him order the chauffeur to drive to the sanatorium.
You'd better go up to the sanatorium, Hugh, and give her a nice sweet kiss for it!
The important thing is to ship her off to a sanatorium immediately.
He had heard that Bob had got out of the sanatorium and gone back to Mrs. Ralstons.
We heard later in the day that he was in the sanatorium in a high fever.
There is accommodation for first, second, and third class patients, so all degrees can avail themselves of the sanatorium.
Denis was acquitted and put in a sanatorium at his master's expense.
I'll stop to-morrow morning, child, on my way to the sanatorium, and take you over.
1839, Modern Latin, noun use of neuter of Late Latin adjective sanitorius "health-giving," from Latin sanat-, past participle stem of sanare "to heal," from sanus "well, healthy, sane" (see sane). Latin sanare is the source of Italian sanare, Spanish sanar.
sanatorium san·a·to·ri·um (sān'ə-tôr'ē-əm) or san·a·tar·i·um (-târ'ē-əm)
n. pl. san·a·to·ri·ums or san·a·to·ri·a (-tôr'ē-ə) or san·a·tar·i·ums or san·a·tar·i·a (-târ'ē-ə)
An institution for the treatment of chronic diseases or for medically supervised recuperation.
A resort for improvement or maintenance of health, especially for convalescents. Also called sanitarium.