Homes of Persons

Homes of persons protect them from cold, heat, rain, and attack of enemies. The basic need for a person is shelter, and we name it home.

A person builds different types of homes. So, there are different names for homes of persons.

In this part, we will see the names of the homes of persons.

Names for Homes of Persons

There are so many names for homes of persons. Here is a list of homes of nuns, mentally ill people, soldiers, prisoners, farm labourers, families, Eskimos, rich people, monks, orphans, kings, criminals, and so on.

Here is a list of homes of persons.

          Have a look-

  • Abbey – Building in which nuns and monks live as a community under an abyss or abbot.
  • Adobe house – This is a house built of bricks that are made of clay and straw and dried in the Sun.
  • Asylum– This is a place that is a hospital to take care of mentally ill people.
  • Barrack – This is a large building or group of buildings where soldiers live in.
  • Cell – This is a very small room for one or more prisoners in a prison or a monastery for a monk.
  • Cottage – This is a simple and small house built in the countryside, mostly farm labourers live in.
  • House – This is a place built usually to live a family.
  • Igloo– This is a temporary shelter built by Eskimos. It is a small dome-shaped house. Blocks of hard snow are used to build this.

More Names for Homes of Persons

  • Mansion – This is a large house. Usually, rich people live in.
  • Monastery – This is a building in which monks live as a community.
  • Nunnery –    This is a house where nuns live.
  • Orphanage – This is a house for children whose parents are dead.
  • Palace– This is a large house mostly of kings- the official home of an archbishop, sovereign.
  • Prison– This is a place where people are locked up who committed crimes as punishment.
  • Tent – This is a temporary and portable shelter. It is made of canvas. It is attached to pegs which are fixed into the ground, supported by ropes and poles.
  • Wigwam – This is a type of tent with a domed or conical roof made by fastening bark, hides, animal skins, or mats over a framework of poles. This was used traditionally by North American Indians.
  • Vicarage– house of a vicar.

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