Homeborn to Homothermal
1. Native; indigenous; not foreign. Donne. Pope.
2. Of or pertaining to the home or family.
Fireside enjoyments, homeborn happiness.Cowper.
(Home"-bound`) a. Kept at home.
1. Bred at home; domestic; not foreign. " Home-bred mischief." Milton.
Benignity and home-bred sense.Wordsworth.
2. Not polished; rude; uncultivated.
Only to me home-bred youths belong.Dryden.
(Home"-com`ing) n. Return home.
Kepeth this child, al be it foul or fayr,Chaucer.
And eek my wyf, unto myn hoom-cominge.
(Home"-driv`en) a. Driven to the end, as a nail; driven close.
(Home"-dwell`ing) a. Keeping at home.
(Home"-felt`) a. Felt in one's own breast; inward; private. "Home- felt quiet." Pope.
(Home"field`) n. A field adjacent to its owner's home. Hawthorne.
(Home"-keep`ing) a. Staying at home; not gadding.
Home-keeping youth have ever homely wits.Shak.
(Home"-keep`ing), n. A staying at home.
(Home"less), a. [AS. hamleas.] Destitute of a home.
(Home"like`) a. Like a home; comfortable; cheerful; cozy; friendly.
(Home"li*ly) adv. Plainly; inelegantly. [R.]
(Home"li*ness), n. [From Homely.]
1. Domesticity; care of home. [Obs.] "Wifely homeliness." Chaucer.
2. Familiarity; intimacy. [Obs.] Chaucer.
3. Plainness; want of elegance or beauty.
4. Coarseness; simplicity; want of refinement; as, the homeliness of manners, or language. Addison.
(Home"ling) n. A person or thing belonging to a home or to a particular country; a native; as, a
word which is a homeling. Trench.