Bathroom definition and meaning | Collins English Dictionary

Examples of ‘bathroom’ in a sentence

bathroom


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After two
months he
proposed in the bathroom at a house
party.

The Sun (2017)

It has two bathrooms and a
roof
terrace.

Times, Sunday Times (2017)

They
leave the
kitchen and bathroom a
mess and it
gets on my
nerves.

The Sun (2016)

If a
trip to the bathroom is
needed, so be it.

Times, Sunday Times (2016)

But don’t
go in the bathroom.

Times, Sunday Times (2017)

The house
sits in
half an
acre of
secluded
land and has
five
bedrooms,
three bathrooms and three
reception areas.

Times, Sunday Times (2017)


Q We have a
leak from the shower in our bathroom down into the kitchen.

Times, Sunday Times (2016)

It
comes with a large panoramic roof, a well-equipped kitchen and
luxury bathroom with
ceramic lavatory.

Times, Sunday Times (2016)

The bathroom used to leak and the
wiring in the kitchen once
gave me an
electric
shock.

Times, Sunday Times (2008)

It has three bedrooms and
four bathrooms and two
double garages.

Times, Sunday Times (2006)

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It was so
big the bathroom had to be
built around it.

Times, Sunday Times (2013)

Upstairs there are three bedrooms and two bathrooms.

Times, Sunday Times (2011)

When he
arrives
home he is
hungry and needs the bathroom.

Trickett, Shirley Coming Off Tranquillizers and Sleeping Pills (1991)

We had no bathroom or
inside lavatory.

Times, Sunday Times (2013)

The house had
nine bathrooms and they had five
servants.

Times, Sunday Times (2011)

My
mother
thought she had to go to the bathroom.

Times, Sunday Times (2015)


Try
walking to the bathroom or kitchen.

Christianity Today (2000)

She was not
allowed to use the bathroom during the
night.

Times, Sunday Times (2008)

It has four bathrooms and a
balcony.

Times, Sunday Times (2010)

It had nine bedrooms and only two bathrooms.

Times, Sunday Times (2006)

It needs a
new bathroom and kitchen.

Times, Sunday Times (2013)

It houses the bathroom and
hidden
cupboard
space that contains an
archive of their
previous work.

Times, Sunday Times (2016)

This
will
require them to
pass through a
checkpoint to
reach their own kitchen and bathroom.

Times, Sunday Times (2009)

You
might be
lucky and
find that it would allow an
easy
connection for a new bathroom or lavatory.

Times, Sunday Times (2013)

You cannot go to the bathroom in the
morning because if you do it
means you not
training
hard enough.

Times, Sunday Times (2007)

One of the big bathroom
names.

Times, Sunday Times (2014)

There are four bedrooms and three bathrooms, plus
neat
gardens to the
front and
rear.

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This secret English garden houses 100 poisonous plants that have made visitors pass out

A stunning botanical garden famous for its beautiful floral displays is housing a macabre secret.

Past the meandering walkways and colourful blooms The Alnwick Garden has a garden that’s fenced off and barricaded away – and only accessible by appointment.

Tucked away behind huge black iron gates  and under lock and key lies some of the most deadliest species of plants known to mankind.

Aptly dubbed the Poison Garden, it boasts some of the most beautiful but most lethal flowers on the planet – and can even cause people to pass out if they get too close.

Filled with around 100 toxic and narcotic plants, the most dangerous are kept in cages to keep those touring the garden safe from harm.



a sign over a metal fence: The gates bear a stark warning to visitors


© Steve F | Wikimedia
The gates bear a stark warning to visitors

A warning on the Alnwick Garden website states: “Visitors are strictly prohibited from smelling, touching, or tasting any plants, although some people still occasionally faint from inhaling toxic fumes while walking in the garden.

“A combination of dark, ivy-covered tunnels and flame-shaped beds creates an educational garden full of interest and intrigue, where the most dangerous plants are kept within giant cages.”

Speaking during a virtual tour, Trevor Jones, head gardener, described the dangers of the plants housed in the Poison Garden. He said: “Datura will put you to sleep, forever.”

“Aconitine will kill you.

“Laurel will produce cyanide… and we all know what that does to you.”

“Atropa Belladona – just four berries are enough to kill a child.

“Every plant here in the garden is poisonous and has the ability to kill you.

Describing some of the other inhabitants of the garden, he added: “Giant hogweed will get up to around about eight foot high and it’s phytotoxic – so it will burn your skin and give you blisters for up to seven years.

“Aconitine, or monkshood, has wonderful blue flowers, but the whole of the plant is poisonous.

“The berries, crushed up and fed to you, will kill you.

“The leaves themselves will kill you also, as will the root and stem.”



a vase filled with purple flowers: Beautiful but deadly - Monkshood flower species Aconitum napellus


© Shared Content Unit
Beautiful but deadly – Monkshood flower species Aconitum napellus

The plant is so dangerous, that in 2010 Aconitine seeds – also known as the Queen of Poisons – were used by a spurned woman to poison her lover after he married someone else.

While another plant growing in the dark garden, Angel’s Trumpet, causes confusion, delirium followed by hallucinations, drowsiness and coma when ingested.

And if the seed coat of the resident Ricinus Cominis injected or inhaled it causes all internal organs to shut down resulting in death within six days.

Despite the dangers, the garden has to be maintained, and the gardeners have a strict protocol in place to manage the macabre patch – which involves covering their skin when tending to the plants.



a garden with water in the background: Some of the deadliest plants are in cages


© Humphrey Bolton | Geograph.org
Some of the deadliest plants are in cages

The garden itself is set in the old walled

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