Each family had its house or hut in its own ground.
A Bronze Age hut recreation, Campo Lameiro, Galicia.
He finds his way to the hut of one of his own slaves, the swineherd Eumaeus.
By then both the flagpole and hut from the previous year had been washed away.
Harlech has a Scout hut which acts as base for outdoor recreational activities.
Because of its remote location, it is said to be the only genuine alpine hut in Britain.
The hut is situated just above the confluence of Allt a' Mhuilinn and Allt Coire na Ciste.
Lower Paleolithic humans constructed shelters, such as the possible wood hut at Terra Amata.
Another instance is the removal of her beach hut from Whitstable to be displayed in a gallery.
The hut was erected, and the meteorological station henceforth manned by an RAAF officer and four assistants.
The Scottish Mountaineering Club's Charles Inglis Clark hut was built below the north face in Coire Leis in 1929.
A prefabricated hut was taken across by Karangai, along with equipment for establishing a meteorological station.
They had no buildings, of course, not so much as a reed hut, indeed, they feared the very idea of venturing under a roof.
On the day she arrives at his hut, she attempts to make an excuse that she cannot play the piano because it is out of tune.
At Ny Sandefjord, a small hut was erected and, on 1 December, the Norwegian flag was hoisted and the island claimed for Norway.
The facilities at the parsonage were no more than a plank across a hole in a hut at the rear, with a lower plank for the children.
They depict a naked Emin on her knees inside her beach hut which she and friend Sarah Lucas had bought in Whitstable, Kent in 1992.
In the moors of the Peak District signs of clearance, arable fields and hut circles were discovered after archaeological investigation.
Navy safety personnel used a small monitoring and communications hut on the peninsula for monitoring submarines during these sea trials.
One can imagine a sort of mobile pantry consisting of rows of jars set now in the hut, now by the fire, now in the clay layer at the bottom of a dugout.