inhabiter

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English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From inhabit +‎ -er.

Pronunciation[edit]

Noun[edit]

inhabiter (plural inhabiters)

  1. One who inhabits; an inhabitant.
    • 1526, William Tyndale, trans. Bible, Acts I:
      And it is knowen unto all the inhabiters off Jerusalem.
    • 1847, James Endell Tyler, Primitive Christian Worship[1]:
      They are almost the last words in the volume of inspired truth, and to me, together with those last words, they seem with "the voice of a great multitude, and of many waters, and of mighty thunderings," from the very throne itself of the Most High, to proclaim to every inhabiter of the earth, Fall down before no created being; adore no created being; pray to, invoke, call upon no created being, whether saint or angel: worship {57} and adore God only; pray to God only.
    • 1882, Albert G. Mackey, The Symbolism of Freemasonry[2]:
      Thus Samuel Lee, in that curious and rare old work, "The Temple of Solomon, pourtrayed by Scripture Light," thus dilates on this symbolism of the temple:-- "The foundation of this temple may be laid in humility and contrition of spirit, wherein the inhabiter of eternity delighteth to dwell; we may refer the porch to the mouth of a saint, wherein every holy Jacob erects the pillars of God's praise, calling upon and blessing his name for received mercies; when songs of deliverance are uttered from the doors of his lips.
    • 1904, Pindar, The Extant Odes of Pindar[3]:
      And now shall queenly Libya of broad meadow-lands well-pleased receive for thee within a golden house thy glorious bride, and there make gift to her of a portion in the land, to be an inhabiter thereof with herself, neither shall it be lacking in tribute of plants bearing fruit after all kinds, neither a stranger to the beasts of chase.

Anagrams[edit]


Latin[edit]

Verb[edit]

inhabiter

  1. first-person singular present passive subjunctive of inhabitō

Old French[edit]

Verb[edit]

inhabiter

  1. Alternative form of enhabiter

Conjugation[edit]

This verb conjugates as a first-group verb ending in -er. The forms that would normally end in *-ts, *-tt are modified to z, t. Old French conjugation varies significantly by date and by region. The following conjugation should be treated as a guide.