Today’s word of the day is ‘Vestibule‘ Let us understand more about this word.
Vestibule [ ves-tuh-byool ]
What is the etymology of the word?
The word originated in the early 17th century from French.
What is this word’s grammar?
The word is a noun, i.e., it is the main subject of a sentence.
Does the word have a past tense? What is it?
How is the word pronounced in popular languages?
1. Hindi – Devdi
2. Spanish – Vestíbulo
3. French – Vestibule
4. Mandarin -Qián tīng
How to use this word in a sentence?
1. The door was opened; and the deputy stood back, while the son of the Duke entered the vestibule of the prison.
2. Albert was standing in the vestibule overseeing the logistics.
3. The vestibule was filled with the discordant sounds of a struggle and of a tipsy, hoarse voice.
4. The doors lead into a vestibule under the west gallery, and this opens with three arches into the nave proper.
5. The small entrance vestibule has become a repository for many memorials
What are some synonyms of the word of the day?
Some synonyms of the word are:
doorway, foyer, hallway, porch, antechamber, anteroom, entrance, entry, entryway, gateway, hall, lobby, narthex, portal, portico, entrance hall, etc.
What are some antonyms of the word of the day?
Some antonyms of the word are:
conclusion, exit, etc
Death is but a passage. It is not a house, it is only a vestibule. The grave has a door on its inner side
The front entrance of Bradwell Lodge leads into a domed neoclassical vestibule with access to the Tudor wing to the left and, up the steps to the right, the Georgian wing: https://t.co/t9OjY6hsdW pic.twitter.com/eMxvkzelsc
— House & Garden Magazine (@_houseandgarden) June 17, 2021