該当件数 : 22482件
lawyer's office弁護士［法律］事務所/box office（劇場の）切符売り場/ticket office切符売り場，出札所/employment office職業紹介所/inquiry office案内所/printing office印刷所
From Anglo-Norman and Old French office, from Latin officium (“personal, official, または moral duty; official position; function; ceremony, esp. last rites”), contracted from opificium (“construction: the act of building または the thing built”), from opifex (“doer of work, craftsman”) + -ium (“-y: forming actions”), from op- (“base of opus: work”) + -i- (“connective”) + -fex (“combining form of facere: to do, to make”).
- (religion) A ceremonial duty or service, particularly:
- 1535, Bible (Coverdale Bible), 1 Chron., 29:
- (Christianity) The authorized form of ceremonial worship of a church.
- (Christianity, obsolete) Mass, (particularly) the introit sung at its beginning.
- (Christianity) Any special liturgy, as the Office for the Dead or of the Virgin.
- (Christianity) A daily service without the eucharist.
- (Catholicism) The daily service of the breviary, the liturgy for each canonical hour, including psalms, collects, and lessons.
- In the Latin rite, all bishops, priests, and transitional deacons are obliged to recite the Divine Office daily.
- (Protestant) Various prayers used with modification as a morning or evening service.
- (Christianity) Last rites.
- 1582, Bible (Rheims), John, 12 (marginalia):
- 1618, S. Rowlands, Sacred Memorie, 37:
- 1822, Walter Scott, The Fortunes of Nigel, Vol. III, Ch. xi, page 318:
- A position of responsibility.
- When the office of Secretary of State is vacant, its duties fall upon an official within the department.
- c. 1300, St. Thomas Becket, ll. 244 ff.
- 1611, Bible (KJV), Epistle to the Romans, 11:13:
- 1787, United States Constitution, Article II, §1:
- Official position, particularly high employment within government; tenure in such a position.
- c. 1300, St. Thomas Becket, ll. 223 ff.
- c. 1605, William Shakespeare & al., The Life of Tymon of Athens, Act I, Scene ii, ll. 207 f.:
- 1923, Rose Macaulay, Told by an Idiot, Act III, Scene xv, l. 227:
- (obsolete) An official or group of officials; (figuratively) a personification of officeholders.
- c. 1440, Stephen Scrope translating Christine de Pisan as The Epistle of Othea, page 85:
- a. 1602, William Shakespeare, The Tragicall Historie of Hamlet, Prince of Denmarke, Act III, Scene i, ll. 1724 ff.:
- a. 1625, John Fletcher & al., A Very Woman, Act III, Scene ii, ll. 36 ff.:
- A duty, particularly owing to one's position or station; a charge, trust, or role; (obsolete, まれに) moral duty.
- c. 1330, Lai le Freine:
- c. 1603, William Shakespeare, Measure for Measure, Act II, Scene ii, ll. 749 ff.:
- 1667, John Milton, Paradise Lost, Bk. ix:
- 1749, Henry Fielding, chapter I, in The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling. In Six Volumes, volume (please specify |volume=I to VI), London: Printed by A[ndrew] Millar, […], OCLC 928184292, book IV:
- 1811, Jane Austen, Sense and Sensibility, Vol. I, Ch. viii, page 87:
- 1813, Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice, page 144:
- (obsolete) The performance of a duty; an instance of performing a duty.
- c. 1300, The Romance of Sir Beues of Hamtoun, ll. 3555 ff.:
- 1535, Bible (Coverdale), 1 Kings, 10:5:
- 1693, John Dryden translating Juvenal as The Satires of Decimus Junius Juvenalis, Ch. iii, page 41:
- (archaic) Function: anything typically done by or expected of something.
- 1340, Ayenbite:
- 1704, Isaac Newton, Opticks:
- 1813, Jane Austen, Pride and Prejudice, Vol. I, Ch. viii, page 76:
- 1971, John Needham, Science and Civilisation in China, Ch. iii, page 590:
- 1988, P. Fussell, Thank God for Atom Bomb, page 134:
- (obsolete) A bodily function, (particularly) urination and defecation; an act of urination or defecation.
- c. 1380, Geoffrey Chaucer translating Boethius as Boece:
- c. 1390, John Gower, Confessio Amantis, Book VII, ll. 467 ff.:
- c. 1395, Geoffrey Chaucer, "The Tale of the Wyf of Bathe" in Tales of Caunterbury, ll. 127 ff.:
- c. 1603, William Shakespeare, The Tragoedy of Othello, The Moore of Venice, Act III, Scene iv, ll. 2265 ff.:
- 1613, Samuel Purchas, Purchas, His Pilgrimage, page 623:
- 1764 August 5, David Garrick, letter:
- 1823, Lord Byron, Don Juan, Canto XI, §xl, ll. 123 f.:
- (now usually in 複数形) A service, a kindness.
- c. 1384, Bible (Wycliff), 2 Cor., 9:12:
- 1575, Elizabeth I, letter:
- c. 1595,, William Shakespeare, The Life and Death of King Richard the Second, Act II, Scene ii, ll. 1089 ff.:
- 1749, Henry Fielding, The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, Book I, Ch. xiii:
- 1811, Jane Austen, Sense and Sensibility, Vol. III, Ch. xiii, page 263:
- 1830, Joseph Smith, Doctrine and Covenants 25:5:
- 1915, William Somerset Maugham, Of Human Bondage, Ch. lxx, page 359:
- (figuratively, slang) Inside information.
- A room, set of rooms, or building used for non-manual work, particularly:
- c. 1395, Geoffrey Chaucer, "The Freres Tale" in Tales of Caunterbury:
- 1440, Promptorium Parvulorum, page 363:
- 1611, Bible (KJV), 2 Chron., 24:11:
- 1885, The Law Times Reports, No. 53, page 459:
- 1898, Winston Churchill, The Celebrity, Ch. 2:
- 1945, H.L. Mencken, The American Language, Supplement Vol. I, page 503:
- 2013 August 3, "Revenge of the Nerds" in The Economist, No. 408:
- Think of banking today and the image is of grey-suited men in towering skyscrapers. Its future, however, is being shaped in converted warehouses and funky offices in San Francisco, New York, and London, where bright young things in jeans and T-shirts huddle around laptops, sipping lattes or munching on free food.
- A room, set of rooms, or building used for administration and bookkeeping.
- A room, set of rooms, or building used for selling services or tickets to the public.
- (chiefly US, medicine) A room, set of rooms, or building used for consultation and diagnosis, but not surgery or other major procedures.
- (figuratively) The staff of such places.
- (figuratively, in large organizations) The administrative departments housed in such places, particularly:
- (Britain, Australia, usually capitalized, with clarifying modifier) A ministry or other department of government.
- (Catholicism, usually capitalized) Short for Holy Office: the court of final appeal in cases of heresy.
- 1642, J. Howell, Forraine Travell, Ch. x, page 131:
- 1658, Pilgrim's Book, page 3:
- A particular place of business of a larger white-collar business.
- 1647, W. Bridge, Saints Hiding-place, page 17:
- 1732, Benjamin Franklin, "Proposals & Queries to be Asked the Junto":
- 1816, Jane Austen, Emma, Vol. II, Ch. xvii, page 324:
- 1861, Charles Dickens, Great Expectations, Vol. II, Ch. xii, page 204:
- (now in the 複数形, dated) The parts of a house or estate devoted to manual work and storage, as the kitchen, scullery, laundry, stables, etc., particularly (euphemistic, dated) a house or estate's facilities for urination and defecation: outhouses or lavatories.
- a. 1422, petition, P.R.O. 117, 5842:
- 1720, William Willymott translating Francis Bacon as "Of Building" in Lord Bacons Essays, Vol. I, page 283:
- 1727, "The Grand Mystery":
- 1887, Arthur Conan Doyle, A Study in Scarlet, Ch. iii:
- 1957, Emyr Estyn Evans, Irish Folk Ways, Ch. viii, page 112:
- 1957, John Braine, Room at Top, Ch. i, page 13:
- 1980, William Golding, Rites of Passage, Ch. i, page 6:
- (Britain law, historical) Clipping of inquest of office: an inquest undertaken on occasions when the Crown claimed the right of possession to land or property.
- 1432, petition, P.R.O. 26, 1259:
- 1768, William Blackstone, Commentaries on the Laws of England, Vol. III, page 259:
- 1977, John McDonald Burke, Jowitt's Dictionary of English Law, Vol. I, page 280:
- (obsolete) A piece of land used for hunting; the area of land overseen by a gamekeeper.
- (figuratively, slang, obsolete) A hangout: a place where one is normally found.
- (Britain military slang, dated) A plane's cockpit, particularly an observer's cockpit.
- 1917, Alan Bott, An Airman's Outings, page 161:
- 1941 March 24, Life, page 85:
- 1966 May 13, New Statesman, page 687
- (computing) A collection of business software typically including a word processor and spreadsheet and slideshow programs.
In reference to professional services, the term office is used with somewhat greater scope in American English, which speaks of doctor's offices etc., where British English generally prefers particular words such as surgery.
- (religious ritual): service, divine service, religious service, liturgy
- (Catholic ritual): Divine Office, breviary, Liturgy of the Hours, liturgy of the hours, canonical hours
- (position of responsibility): See Thesaurus:office
- (doctor's office): surgery (英国用法)
- (major governmental division): department, ministry, bureau
- (facilities for urination かつ defecation): See Thesaurus:bathroom
- box office
- die in office
- Divine Office
- divine office
- doctor's office
- find an office
- fire office
- give the office
- good offices
- hold office
- Holy Office
- home office
- house of office
- ill offices
- in office
- inquest of office
- insurance office
- kind offices
- last offices
- leave office
- man of office
- Met Office
- office automation
- office badge
- office bell
- office block
- office book
- office boy
- office building
- office chair
- office cleaner
- office clerk
- office copy
- office desk
- office door
- office duty
- office equipment
- office expenses
- Office for Baptism
- Office for the Dead
- Office for the Visitation of the Sick
- office found
- office furniture
- office girl
- office giver
- office holder
- office holding
- office hours
- office hymn
- office job
- office jobbing
- office junior
- office keeper
- office lady
- office manager
- office mate
- office mongering
- office name
- office of ease
- office of kindness
- office of the mass
- Office of the Virgin
- office paper
- office park
- office party
- office patient
- office pen
- office piano
- office politics
- office routine
- office seeker
- office seeking
- office staff
- office stool
- office suite
- office tower
- office wife
- office work
- office worker
- of office
- out of office
- paperless office
- post office
- return an office
- say office
- seek office
- take an office
- take office
- take the office
- ticket office
該当件数 : 22482件
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