Definition of Service door

1. Noun. An entrance intended for the use of servants or for delivery of goods and removal of refuse.

Service Door Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Service Door

service area
service areas
service book
service break
service bureau
service call
service cap
service ceiling
service charge
service charges
service club
service contract
service cutback
service department
service dog
service door (current term)
service elevator
service entrance
service fee
service firm
service game
service games
service industries
service industry
service level agreement
service level agreements
service line
service lines
service loop
service man

Literary usage of Service door

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

1. The Gentleman's House: Or, How to Plan English Residences, from the by Robert Kerr (1865)
"A special Service-door is the next step in advance, as in Plates XVI. and XXV. ... It is necessary, however, to remember that, if a service-door should ..."

2. The Book of Washington by Robert Shackleton (1922)
"But even more closely, for a time, I watched a door in the Senate wing, a service door, a little heeded and insignificant door. It opened, and a car moved ..."

3. A Practical and Elementary Abridgment of the Cases Argued and Determined in by Elisha Hammond, Charles Petersdorff (1831)
"The Court refused a rule to show cause why the service of the decĂ­a- the stable ration in ejectment should not be deemed good service. door, no 5. ..."

4. The Practical Book of Architecture by Charles Matlack Price (1916)
"There are still other doors, to closets, perhaps, as well as the service door to the kitchen. Here mirrors may be used instead of clear glass, ..."

5. The Arena by Harry Houdini Collection (Library of Congress) (1904)
"In all the pathway from minutest molecule to mightiest monarch, they seek to scan the source that gives mutuality its beautiful adaptation to service. Door ..."

6. Garden Cities in Theory and Practice: Being an Amplification of a Paper of by Alfred Richard Sennett (1905)
"... the ' service' door of the dining-room. The object of the arrangement is that conversation during dinner should not be interrupted by noise from ..."

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