Definition of Ginhouse

1. n. A building where cotton is ginned.



Definition of Ginhouse

1. Noun. A building where cotton is ginned. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Ginhouse

1. ginnery [n -S] - See also: ginnery

Ginhouse Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Ginhouse

gingivæ
gingko
gingkoes
gingkos
gingle
gingles
ginglyform
ginglymi
ginglymoarthrodial
ginglymodi
ginglymoid
ginglymoid joint
ginglymoidal
ginglymus
gings
ginhouse (current term)
ginhouses
giniite
gink
ginkgo
ginkgo family
ginkgoes
ginkgolide
ginkgolides
ginkgophyte
ginkgophytes
ginkgos
ginks
ginlike
ginmill

Literary usage of Ginhouse

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. South Eastern Reporter by West Virginia Supreme Court of Appeals, West Publishing Company, South Carolina Supreme Court (1920)
"It was alleged that after the policy was issued the ginhouse and contents were totally destroyed by flre, making a total loss of the full value of the ..."

2. Judicial and Statutory Definitions of Words and Phrases by West Publishing Company (1904)
"Cr. St § 140, declaring that the willful and malicious setting fire to or burning any barn, stable, coachhouse, ginhouse, storehouse, or warehouse shall ..."

3. Little Folks' Land: The Story of a Little Boy in a Big World by Madge Alford Bigham (1907)
"I do hope Farmer Green will take good care of them at the ginhouse, and send them safely back to the farm." "You know he will do that," said another one; ..."

4. Publications of the Mississippi Historical Society by Mississippi Historical Society, Franklin Lafayette Riley (1903)
"He caused laughter, which was a rare incident of his speeches, by saying that in his opinion no ginhouse was burned ; that the gray-haired man in question ..."

5. The United Service (1903)
"Tendrils through each crack escaping Hide the worn roof widely gaping, Every hole with beauty draping In the ginhouse gray and old. ..."

6. Two Wars: an Autobiography of General Samuel G. French ...: Mexican War; War by Samuel Gibbs French (1901)
"John Adams, of Loring's Division, was killed about two hundred yards east of the ginhouse, and his body was removed to near the ..."

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