English[edit | edit source]

Pronunciation[edit | edit source]

Etymology 1[edit | edit source]

From Old English abad, abood, from abiden (to abide). See abide. For the change of vowel, compare abode, imp. of abide.

Noun[edit | edit source]

Singular
Abode

Plural
{{{1}}}

Abode ({{{1}}})

  1. (obsolete) Act of waiting; delay.
    • 1590, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, III.viii:
      Vpon his Courser set the louely lode, / And with her fled away without abode.
  2. Template:Uncommon Stay or continuance in a place; sojourn.
  3. Template:Formal A residence, dwelling or habitation.
Synonyms[edit | edit source]
Translations[edit | edit source]
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Verb[edit | edit source]

abode

  1. Simple past tense and past participle of abide.

Etymology 2[edit | edit source]

From a- + bode

Noun[edit | edit source]

Singular
Abode

Plural
{{{1}}}

Abode ({{{1}}})

  1. (obsolete) An omen.
    • High-thundering Juno's husband stirs my spirit with true abodes. - George Chapman

Verb[edit | edit source]

Infinitive
to Abode

Third person singular
abod

Simple past
-

Past participle
-

Present participle
ing

to Abode (third-person singular simple present abod, present participle ing, simple past and past participle -)

  1. (transitive) (obsolete) To bode; to foreshow; to presage.
  2. (intransitive) (obsolete) To be ominous.
Derived terms[edit | edit source]

See also[edit | edit source]

Anagrams[edit | edit source]

am:abode ar:abode et:abode el:abode fa:abode fr:abode io:abode it:abode kn:abode hu:abode ml:abode my:abode ja:abode no:abode pt:abode fi:abode ta:abode te:abode th:abode chr:abode tr:abode uk:abode

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