Definition of Bunkhouses

1. Noun. (plural of bunkhouse) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Bunkhouses

1. bunkhouse [n] - See also: bunkhouse

Lexicographical Neighbors of Bunkhouses

bunk bed
bunk beds
bunk down
bunk off
bunkbed
bunkbeds
bunked
bunker
bunker mentality
bunkered
bunkering
bunkerings
bunkerlike
bunkers
bunkhouse
bunkhouses (current term)
bunkie
bunkies
bunking
bunkmate
bunkmates
bunko
bunko game
bunkoed
bunkoing
bunkos
bunkroom
bunkrooms
bunks
bunkside

Literary usage of Bunkhouses

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Bulletin by Institution of Mining and Metallurgy (1904)
"The difficulty was overcome by the construction of temporary wooden bunkhouses for single men and by increasing the permanent accommodation for staff and ..."

2. Handbook of Construction Equipment: Its Cost and Use by Richard Turner Dana (1921)
"Portable Sectional bunkhouses. The following is taken from Engineering News Record, Jan. 17, 1918. The standard design adopted by the Pennsylvania E. R, ..."

3. Business Law for Business Men, State of California: A Reference Book Showing by Anthony Jennings Bledsoe (1912)
"In or at any camp where five or more persons are employed, the bunkhouses, tents and other sleeping places of such employees shall be kept in a cleanly ..."

4. Mine Safety Rules (1918)
"In or at any camp where five or more persons are employed, the bunkhouses, tents and other sleeping places of such employees shall be kept in a cleanly ..."

5. General health laws by California State Board of Health (1914)
"In or at any camp where five or more persons are employed, the bunkhouses, tents and other sleeping places of such employees shall be kept in a cleanly ..."

6. History Pockets, Colonial America, Grades 4-6 by Marc Tyler Nobleman (2003)
"Draw and color the bunkhouses on all three sides of the fort close to the fence lines. Historians think 20 bunkhouses were built. They were small, one-room ..."

7. The Japanese Problem in the United States: An Investigation for the by Harry Alvin Millis (1915)
"... had a similar language, accepted the same economic rank as the Chinese, frequently occupied their bunkhouses, and underbid for work as did the Chinaman. ..."

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