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n. (plural of inn English)

Usage examples of "inns".

There are no good inns, only miserable dens scarce good enough for the muleteers, who make their beds beside their animals.

As for inns, he counted nine, not one smaller than the Winespring and most as large as the Stag and Lion, and there were plenty of streets he had not seen yet.

It was into one of those inns, seemingly chosen at random, that Thom ducked.

He kept trying to change the subject, and what the Grinwells had suggested about performing at inns was the easiest thing to mind.

Two or three inns in a town meant a better room, with two beds, and more generous portions of a better cut of meat, and sometimes even a few coppers in their pockets when they left besides.

The next two inns had musicians as well, and the same deafening cacophony.

It was as gaudy as the other inns, yellow trimmed in bright red and bilious, eye-wrenching green, though here the paint was cracked and peeling.

Flushing, Rand launched into the spiel he had perfected at inns before this.

Parmesan cheese, for I knew that so much will be found in the inns all over Italy.

Signor or rather Senor Andrea tried to choose the least wretched inns for me, and after having provided for the mules he would go round the entire village to get something for me to eat.

Some were beginning to penetrate this remote section of the Styrian Salzkammergut although the other lakes offered more in ready-made pleasure: boats for hire, swimming pools and picture-pretty inns, petunias in window boxes, waitresses in dirndls, folk music and dancing and general GemUtlichkeit.

JOHANN slowed down as he entered the little spa, most of its houses already asleep, a few people dribbling out from the late showing at the movie house, lights burning in the taprooms of the smaller inns where the last songs were being sung about high mountains and sun-filled valleys and hearts longing for their homeland.

Luciano Mora was always scolding that American inns do not use the good out-of-doors, a tea and luncheon terrace, vine-sheltered and looking on sea or lake or mountain-valley.

He saw it now as a small and simple place, for small and simple people, but with pleasant rooms, and food that should be an event--the real descendant of such inns as the Cat and Fiddle, with no bastard union with the Riviera.

Some inns were so crowded they had often crammed three or four to a bed.