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See also: Halls, hälls, and hålls

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EnglishEdit

NounEdit

halls

  1. plural of hall
  2. (Britain, uncountable) Student accommodation
    • 2004, Woodley, K., quoting an anonymous student, “Let the data sing: representing discourse in poetic form”, in Oral History, page 49:
      He was chatting to a couple of girls so I went over and introduced myself, said, "Hello, I er... I’m in the same halls as you." He just looked at me and said, "And?"
    • 2008, Mondal, Anshuman Ahmed, Young British Muslim Voices, page 15:
      'I had a massive argument with my parents about moving into halls and they even tried to bribe me a bit and said, "You know, if you don't go into halls we'll give you the money that you would have paid in halls as a gift."
    • 2009, National Audit Office, quoting an anonymous Disability Advisor, Supporting people with autism through adulthood, page 30:
      Once B started University he did really well; the structured environment provided by his university suited him well and he loved it so much that by the end of the first term he decided he did want to live in halls after all.
    • 2010, Falconer, Julius, Tempt Not the Stars, page 127:
      'Yes. The first year he was in halls but was glad to leave for digs after that.'

SynonymsEdit

AnagramsEdit


DanishEdit

FrenchEdit

NounEdit

halls m

  1. plural of hall

SpanishEdit

NounEdit

halls

  1. plural of hall

SwedishEdit

EtymologyEdit

NounEdit

halls

  1. indefinite genitive singular of hall