Online Google Dictionary

manor 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/ˈmanər/,
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manors, plural;
  1. A large country house with lands; the principal house of a landed estate

  2. (esp. in England and Wales) A unit of land, originally a feudal lordship, consisting of a lord's demesne and lands rented to tenants

  3. (in North America) An estate or district leased to tenants, esp. one granted by royal charter in a British colony or by the Dutch governors of what is now New York


  1. the mansion of a lord or wealthy person
  2. the landed estate of a lord (including the house on it)
  3. Halliwell Manor is a fictional house, an important setting for the WB television series Charmed. Members of the Halliwell family have owned the Manor property for four generations. The fictional address of the house is 1329 Prescott Street, San Francisco, California.
  4. Manorville was a railroad station on the Main Line of the Long Island Rail Road. in Manorville, New York. The station was built in 1845 and closed in 1968.
  5. Martin Murphy's play Manor ran through March to April of 2010 at the Tristan Bates Theatre Covent Garden.
  6. Manor is a Metropolitan Borough of Sefton ward in the Sefton Central Parliamentary constituency that covers the localities of Thornton, Little Crosby, and Hightown.
  7. Manor AG is a Swiss department store chain with its headquarter in Basel. With an estimated market share of 59%, Manor is Switzerland’s biggest department-store chain. ...
  8. The Manor is a house in the village of Hemingford Grey, Cambridgeshire (formerly Huntingdonshire and then, briefly, Huntingdon and Peterborough). It was built in the 1130s and is one of the oldest continuously inhabited houses in Britain — often claimed as the oldest, although this is disputed. ...
  9. La Salle University is a private, co-educational, Roman Catholic university located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, U.S. Named for St. Jean-Baptiste de La Salle, the school was founded in 1863 by the Institute of the Brothers of the Christian Schools. ...
  10. A landed estate; The main house of such an estate or a similar residence; a mansion; A district over which a feudal lord could exercise certain rights and privileges in medieval western Europe; The lord's residence and seat of control in such a district; Any home area or territory in which ...
  11. an agricultural estate under the control of a single individual or lord.
  12. The granting of land with a demense, peasants and lands considered requisite to sustain a minor noble. The demense was the lord’s personal land, providing for their needs, while the land worked by the peasants provided additional income or food consumed by the lord or his retainers.
  13. An estate. Manors could be vastly different in size, and might have an official lord's residence, or castle, at its centre.
  14. Estate held by a lord and farmed by tenants who owed him rents and services, and whose relations with him were governed by his manorial court. ...
  15. In medieval Europe, a large, self-sufficient landholding consisting of the lord's residence (manor house), outbuildings, peasant village, and surrounding land. (p. 254)
  16. A manor is a territorial unit that was held by a landlord who held land directly of the Crown. In the Middle Ages the manor was an economic unit, which included the demesne which the lord farmed himself, and the rest of the land, which was farmed by tenants or used as common pasture and waste. ...
  17. Territory, area, turf. Usually associated with the criminal underground, for example 'If I see you round my manor again you're dead!'
  18. A group of lands, not necessarily geographically contiguous, managed as an economic and administrative unit. Typically between 500 and 3000 acres in size, the manor is controlled by a lord who, if not the king, holds the estate by some form of land tenure from another lord. ...
  19. Small holding, typically 1200-1800 acres, with its own court and probably its own hall, but not necessarily having a manor house. The manor as a unit of land was generally held by a knight (knight's fee) or managed by a bailiff for some other holder. ...
  20. a unit of lordship in which land is divided between that of the lord (demesne) and that held by tenants, for which cash rents and labour services were owed to the lord
  21. An estate held by a Lord or Lady of the Manor, consisting of demesne land belonging specifically to the Lord and various holdings let out to tenants, the whole being governed by a manorial court according to customs established since time immemorial. ...
  22. comprises the neighborhood south of Sprague Street.
  23. Originally (in Feudal Law): a unit of English territorial organization, consisting of the lands belonging to or under the jurisdiction of a feudal lord. Later: an estate in land consisting of demesnes and services.
  24. During the Middle Ages in Europe, a lord’s estate, which included one or more villages and the surrounding lands.