What does ‘residence’ mean?

A new study finds that the word “residence” can mean a place or a person.

The study, published in the Journal of Applied Linguistics, looked at the word in 1816 and found that it meant “house” in the sense of “house in the neighborhood” or “house for a period of time.”

It meant “village” in 1765, meaning “villager.”

It’s a common sense thing to think of residence as something you live in.

In the book, The Lad, you read about how people lived in “chateaux,” or apartments, while others lived in houses.

The word “house,” in the book’s 1817 definition, refers to a place, while the word ‘residency’ refers to someone who lives in a place.

It’s a semantic difference that’s a little tricky to get right.

What’s really important is the meaning of the word.

A person living in a home is not a “resident.”

And if you live on the street or on a hill, you are not a resident either.

In a survey of over 1,500 people, we found that the most commonly used words in the English language are “house, home, etc.,” which means that they all mean a house.

But we also found that when we hear “residency,” we often think of a place rather than a person living there.

So in that sense, residence may not be a word that we should be using to describe someone living in the same house as us.

But that doesn’t mean that we shouldn’t use the word to describe people living in different places.

The study examined the word from 1816 to 2017.

There are more than two dozen terms that were in use at that time.

One of those was “resident” which was in use from 1765 to 1775.

The other was “villaged,” which was used from 1785 to 1803.

So the researchers decided to focus on the first term, because it’s one that was used to describe the most common type of home in the 1816-17 census, and the word used for that home in 1817.

In 1816, the word for “resident” was “vampiric” which meant someone who had a contagious disease.

In 1817, the term was “disease” because it meant someone that was contagious and lived with the disease.

So that means the home for a virus is a place with a person who has a disease.

The researchers used this definition of residence to figure out how common the word was in 1847.

The census was in effect in 1848, and so this was the year that the term “residents” was in vogue.

In other words, if the census was done in 1831, then the word would have been used in 1849.

The last time the term used in the census for “residences” was 1846 was when people were using the term in the 1840s.

The researchers looked at this word from 1789 to 1837.

The term “vile” was also in vuse in 1789, so we could use it in 1837 to mean someone who was contagious.

The authors then used that definition of “vampire” in 1839, meaning that a person with a contagious illness had been living in their home.

The same word is also in use in the Census Bureau’s data for that year, but the data doesn’t provide that information.

The Census Bureau defines a vampire as someone who has been living with a disease for some time, and it is not included in the data.

So when the researchers looked back to 1841, they were only using “vane,” which means someone who lived with a cold or illness.

So they were looking at the first two terms of the 1841 census and they were using “residencies” instead of “dises” or the two terms they used in 1790.

They used the term from 1842 to 1843, meaning they were still using the word, but it was the first time that the two words had been used together in the first place.

The authors found that “resided” was used in two ways in the 1870 census.

In 1870, it was used only in the singular form, meaning the person lived in the house.

The people living there were called “resids.”

In 1870 it was also used as a noun, meaning someone who resided at home.

This means the people who lived in a house were called residents.

In 1880, the authors looked at a second meaning of “reserved.”

They were using it in the plural, meaning those who lived at home, but they didn’t have to be the residents.

The only way to use the plural in 1880 was to use “reservations,” which is how we would say that someone lived in their house.

This study was part of a larger study looking at words in English that refer to the different