Brothel

Broth'el noun [ Middle English brothel , brodel , brethel , a prostitute, a worthless fellow, from Anglo-Saxon beró...an to ruin, destroy; confer Anglo-Saxon breótan to break, and English brittle . The term brothel house was confused with bordel
Found on http://www.encyclo.co.uk/webster/B/104

Brothel

• (n.) A house of lewdness or ill fame; a house frequented by prostitutes; a bawdyhouse.
Found on http://thinkexist.com/dictionary/meaning/brothel/

brothel

(from the article `prostitution`) ...dowries. Nevertheless, prostitution flourished: it was not merely tolerated but also protected, licensed, and regulated by law, and it constituted ...
Found on http://www.britannica.com/eb/a-z/b/118

Brothel

Brothels are business establishments where patrons may engage in sexual activities with prostitutes. Brothels are known under a variety of names, including (but of course not limited to) bordello, cathouse, knocking shop, whorehouse, strumpet house, sporting house, house of ill repute, house of prostitution, and bawdy house. In places when prostit
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brothel

Brothel

aka bawdy-house, whore-house, adult amusement park, etc. The common habitations of prostitutes; such places have always been deemed common nuisances in the United States and the keepers of them may be fined and imprisoned except in Nevada where they can legally exist at each county's option except for Washoe (Reno) and Clark (Las Vegas) Counties.
Found on http://www.lectlaw.com/def/b118.htm

Brothel

[film] Timothy V. Murphy Lisa Baines ==Plot== After her lover commits suicide, Julianne runs away from her life in the city and moves in the small ghost town of Jerome, Arizona. She purchases an abandoned brothel from the turn of the century, and sets to work turning it into a hotel—but in the process of restoring the past, she comes to k
Found on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Brothel_(film)
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