a vessel containing liquid in which something is immersed (as to process it or to maintain it at a constant temperature or to lubricate it)
"she soaked the etching in an acid bath"
you soak and wash your body in a bathtub
"he has a good bath every morning"
bathtub, bathing tub, bath, tub(noun)
a relatively large open container that you fill with water and use to wash the body
an ancient Hebrew liquid measure equal to about 10 gallons
a town in southwestern England on the River Avon; famous for its hot springs and Roman remains
a room (as in a residence) containing a bathtub or shower and usually a washbasin and toilet
clean one's body by immersion into water
"The child should bathe every day"
A city in Somerset, England, famous for its baths fed by a hot spring.
A secular Arab nationalist political party present in several countries in the Middle East, most prominently Iraq and Syria.
Abbreviated name for the w:Arab Socialist Baath Party, a secular Arab nationalist political party present in several countries in the Mid-East, most prominently Iraq and Syria.
the act of exposing the body, or part of the body, for purposes of cleanliness, comfort, health, etc., to water, vapor, hot air, or the like; as, a cold or a hot bath; a medicated bath; a steam bath; a hip bath
water or other liquid for bathing
a receptacle or place where persons may immerse or wash their bodies in water
a building containing an apartment or a series of apartments arranged for bathing
a medium, as heated sand, ashes, steam, hot air, through which heat is applied to a body
a solution in which plates or prints are immersed; also, the receptacle holding the solution
a Hebrew measure containing the tenth of a homer, or five gallons and three pints, as a measure for liquids; and two pecks and five quarts, as a dry measure
a city in the west of England, resorted to for its hot springs, which has given its name to various objects
Bath is a city in the ceremonial county of Somerset in South West England. It is situated 97 miles west of London and 13 miles south-east of Bristol. At the 2001 census, the population of the city was 83,992. It was granted city status by Royal Charter by Queen Elizabeth I in 1590, and was made a county borough in 1889 which gave it administrative independence from its county, Somerset. The city became part of Avon when that county was created in 1974. Since 1996, when Avon was abolished, Bath has been the principal centre of the unitary authority of Bath and North East Somerset. The city was first established as a spa with the Latin name, Aquae Sulis by the Romans sometime in the AD 60s about 20 years after they had arrived in Britain, although oral tradition suggests that Bath was known before then. They built baths and a temple on the surrounding hills of Bath in the valley of the River Avon around hot springs. Edgar was crowned king of England at Bath Abbey in 973. Much later, it became popular as a spa town during the Georgian era, which led to a major expansion that left a heritage of exemplary Georgian architecture crafted from Bath Stone.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
bäth, n. water for plunging the body into: a bathing: a house for bathing: a place for undergoing medical treatment by means of bathing: (phot.) a solution in which plates are plunged:—pl. Baths (bäthz).—ns. Bath′-brick, a preparation of siliceous silt, manufactured at Bridgwater in the form of bricks, and used in cleaning knives; Bath′chair, a large wheeled chair for invalids; Bath′house; Bath′man; Bath′room; Bath′-stone, a building stone quarried at Bath; Bath′woman; Blood′-bath, a massacre.—Bath Guide, a poem of the 18th century, often taken as a type of 'Society' verse.—Order of the Bath, an English order of knighthood, so named from the bath before installation (including three classes—military and civil knights grand-cross, G.C.B.; knights commanders, K.C.B.; and companions, C.B.). [A.S. bæth, cog. with Ger. bad.]
bäth, n. the largest Jewish liquid measure, containing about six gallons. [Heb.]
The Nuttall Encyclopedia
the largest town in Somerset, on the Avon; a cathedral city; a place of fashionable resort from the time of the Romans, on account of its hot baths and mineral waters, of which there are six springs; it was from 1704 to 1750 the scene of Beau Nash's triumphs; has a number of educational and other institutions, and a fine public park.
The Standard Electrical Dictionary
(a) In electro-plating the solution used for depositing metal as contained in a vat or tank; as a silver, copper, or nickel bath used for plating articles with silver, copper, or nickel respectively. (b) In electro-therapeutics a bath with suitable arrangements, electrodes and connections for treating patients with electricity. It is termed an electric bath or electro-therapeutic bath.
A type of receptacle and product created and designed in various colors, materials, mechanisms, shapes, sizes and styles used to sit or lie in to wash the body.
Our bath needed to replacing so went to the bath store to buy a new one.
British National Corpus
Spoken Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'BATH' in Spoken Corpus Frequency: #4093
Written Corpus Frequency
Rank popularity for the word 'BATH' in Written Corpus Frequency: #1522
Rank popularity for the word 'BATH' in Nouns Frequency: #1307
The numerical value of BATH in Chaldean Numerology is: 3
The numerical value of BATH in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
Every man has a right to a Saturday night bath.
Childhood is that wonderful time when all you need to do to lose weight is take a bath.
Basically my wife was immature. I'd be at home in the bath and she'd come in and sink my boats.
I like bubbles and the whole thing. That's the fun of taking a bath. (on his new Magic's Elixir Bubble Bath)
Take a music bath once or twice a week for a few seasons, and you will find that it is to the soul what the water bath is to the body.
Images & Illustrations of BATH
Translations for BATH
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- badkamer, badAfrikaans
- مُغْتَسَلٌ, مُغْسَلٌ, حَمَّامٌ, اِسْتِحْمَامٌ, اِغْتِسَالٌArabic
- къпане, ба́ня, къпя, ва́наBulgarian
- sal-gibellañ, kibell, koronkat, kibelladennBreton
- banyCatalan, Valencian
- koupání, koupelna, koupel, vanaCzech
- Bad, Badewanne, badenGerman
- μπάνιο, μπανιέρα, λουτρό, μπανιάρισμα, λούσιμο, βαλανείον, λουτήραςGreek
- bañar, cuarto de baño, baño, bañeraSpanish
- kümblus, vannitama, vannituba, vannEstonian
- وان, گرمابه, حمامPersian
- kylpy, kylpyhuone, kylpyammeFinnish
- baignoire, bain, salle de bainsFrench
- ionnlaid, failc, seòmar-ionnlaid, amar, taigh-ionnlaid, ballan-ionnlaide, snàmh, nighScottish Gaelic
- אמבטיה, רחצהHebrew
- fürdés, fürdőszoba, fürdőkád, kád, fürdőzés, fürdet, fürdőHungarian
- լոգարան, լոգանք, բաղնիք, վաննաArmenian
- cuppa de banio, camera de banioInterlingua
- balnuyo, balnoIdo
- bagno, stanza da bagno, vasca da bagnoItalian
- 入浴, 浴室, バス, 湯浴み, 風呂, 浴槽, 沐浴, 風呂場, 浴場Japanese
- 목욕, 욕실, 욕조, 浴室, 浴槽Korean
- ئاودهستخانه, بانیۆ, خۆ شوشتن, ئاودهستKurdish
- кирингич, баня, ваннаKyrgyz
- balnueum, lavatio, balneator, balneumLatin
- badkamer, bad, badkuipDutch
- bade, badaNorwegian Nynorsk
- bade, badekar, badNorwegian
- łazienka, kąpiel, wannaPolish
- banho, banheira, banheiroPortuguese
- мытьё, ба́ня, ва́нна, помыть, искупать, вымыть, мыть, купа́ние, купать, ва́ннаяRussian
- kopalnica, kad, kopel, banjaSlovene
- badrum, badkar, bada, bad, karSwedish
- స్నానాల గది, స్నానము, స్నానపు తొట్టెTelugu
- paligo, paliguanTagalog
- banyo, küvetTurkish
- ла́зня, ку́пиль, купа́льня, ва́нна, ва́нна кімна́та, лазни́чка, купа́нняUkrainian
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