Crossword clues for condo
Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
The Collaborative International Dictionary
condo \con"do\ n. one of the units in a condominium.
Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1964, short for condominium.
abbr. (context US Canada English) a condominium
n. one of the dwelling units in a condominium [syn: condominium]
Condo is an American sitcom which aired on ABC from February 10, 1983 until June 9, 1983. The series stars McLean Stevenson and Luis Avalos as the fathers of two families who move into condominium units next to each other. Sheldon Bull created the series, which was executive produced by Paul Junger Witt, Tony Thomas, and John Rich. Saul Turteltaub and Bernie Orenstein were also producers.
This was the fourth sitcom to star McLean Stevenson since leaving M*A*S*H, all of them premiering while that series was still on.
Usage examples of "condo".
Jacki lived right here in Marina del Rey, only two blocks away in a loft condo with her husband, Raoul, who taught bioethics and biology at UCLA.
The cave dwellings of the Anasazi, the prehistorical hive dwellings of slope-browed pre-men, the filing cabinets for gothamites gone eternally condo .
Eugene said he had set himself up in a furnished condo in a luxury complex on the Intracoastal in Boca.
Inexplicably, Metzger and Munchkin sat in the condo living room and talked by the hour.
Fun House at Playland, an amusement park razed long ago to build condos.
Then the two women got on either side of Rastaman, and the three of them slowly began the walk to the Condos.
According to Alcide, many of the condos had been bought as an investment and were subleased to legislators, most of who would be gone for the pre-holidays.
Georgetown condo was like something out of Gorky Park, policemen in clumsy thick overcoats lumbering in and out, reporters taking notes, fumbling with their ballpoints through heavy gloves.
Newspeople surround his condo and he can hardly stick his head outside.
Russ and taken Gray and Welton along, right after her confrontation with Cas Benedict at the condo.
Condos, apartments, and lofts proliferated, all with views of man-made ponds, and names like Clarkson Green, Cedar Mills, Skyline Terrace, Tivoli.
Bennett, as always, was proposing one of his hideous collections of houses, condos, apartments, shops, playgrounds, tennis courts, and the obligatory pond, all within a mile of the center of the battlefield and very near the spot where General Stonewall Jackson was shot by Confederate sentries.
The homeowners accepted the deal, put new roofs on their condos and lived nervously ever after.
It screwed up their plans to turn the marshes and wet prairies of southwest Broward into a vast panorama of cheesy condos, strip malls and high-density housing developments.
More roads, more condos, more malls, more traffic, more money for an ailing BVHG.