Tavern

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TAVERN. A place of entertainment; a house kept up for the accommodation of strangers.
     2. These are regulated by various local laws. For the liabilities of tavern keepers, Vide Story on Bailm. art. 7; 2 Kent, Com. 458; 12 Mod. 487; Jones' Bailm. 94; 1 Bl. Com. 430; 1 Roll. Ab. 3, F; Bac. Ab. Inn, &c.; 1 Bouv. Inst. 1015, et seq.; and the articles Inn; Innkeeper.

References in periodicals archive ?
kellyanus nymphs exceeded the economic thresholds (7%) at petal fall at the orchard in Alzira, and 1 wk after the petal fall at Tavernes.
Elle regrette notamment que malgre un grand nombre de tavernes dans les environs, en particulier a Thermi, les cars emmenent les pelerins toujours dans le meme restaurant d'un village proche, en raison d'un accord entre les principaux concernes.
En effet, la region comptait de nombreuses tavernes et plusieurs distilleries.
Il privilegia << le mode de vie boheme, artistique et poetique >> qui le menait de librairies en tavernes, mais qui avait le merite d'integrer la creation, la politique et la vie quotidienne: << [.
Dans un texte portant sur la condition des ouvriers quebecois au milieu du XIXe siecle, Jacques Bernier souligne fort judicieusement que ce sont surtout les tavernes qui ont la cote aupres d'une large partie des ouvriers a cette epoque: <<Les distractions accessibles aux ouvriers sont peu nombreuses et peu enrichissantes; ceux-ci ne frequentent jamais les bibliotheques (forcement, quand on ne sait pas lire), ni les cercles politiques ou litteraires, ni les concerts>> (Jacques Bernier, <<La condition des travailleurs, 1850-1896>>, dans Jean Hamelin (dir.
Is sont alors remplaces par un nombre accru de restaurants, de tavernes et de cafes; ce qui explique I'importance du secteur "restauration et hebergement" et ce, jusqu'en 1934.
Mary Frith, known as Moll Cutpurse, was a notorious figure whose most distinguishing feature was her cross-dressing; she was also accused of indecent behavior and exposure, of associating herself with cut purses, "of carrying her selfe lyke a bawde," and of resorting "to alehowses Tavernes Tobacco shops and also to play howses.
It is on record that she "voluntarily confessed that she had long frequented all or most of the disorderly & licentious places in this Cittie as namely she hath vsually in the habite of a man resorted to alehowses, Tavernes, Tobacco shops and also play howses there to see plaies & pryses.
Thus as Puttenham observed, such rhymes were 'made purposely for recreation of the common people at Christmasse diner and brideales, and in tavernes and alehouses, and other such places of base resort'.