The New York Times is publishing a new book on the lives of tenement residents in Boston’s tenement synonyms.
Tenement residents, including one family that is featured in the book, live on the same block as a new building, and the word “tenement” is used as a synonym for a family of four.
“Tenement” has been used as an adjective to describe anything from small-scale commercial buildings to high-rise buildings, and for decades has been a common term for apartments, single-family homes, and condominiums, the New York-based newspaper reported.
Tenements are usually built by developers who do not use their own materials, such as steel, concrete, or brick, said Eric Belsky, a professor of history at New York University who specializes in housing and urban development.
The term was created as a way to describe large-scale housing projects, but is also used in the housing stock in some small towns.
Tenement synonomy is not just limited to Boston, said Belski, who has written about the history of the word in the past.
It’s been used in New York, Chicago, Philadelphia, Detroit, Minneapolis, Washington, D.C., and New Orleans.
In addition to the five families depicted in the title of the book by Tenement Museum, there are at least three more that have been mentioned by others.
The five families have been referred to as “T-towns,” “New York City tenements,” “the New York tenements of the late 19th century,” “tenements of New Orleans,” and “tenments of New York.”
“Tenements have been used to describe a lot of different types of housing,” Belsk said.
Tenes, which was originally a shortened form of the original name of a large city, have been more prevalent in New England since the mid-1800s.
The first known mention of a tenement in New Orleans was in a 1906 article in The New Orleans Times-Picayune, which noted that the New Orleans Tenement Association had been holding a convention in which residents were to propose new buildings.
“Tenement is the name of the first building built in New France,” the article reported.
Tenements were also a common theme in the first film adaptation of The Tenement in 1927.
In the film, a family moves into a large, well-appointed home in the middle of the city, while their children live in a two-story brick home that overlooks the river.
In a scene that appeared in the film in 1949, a man and his wife talk about how they have a ten-bedroom house in the Tenement synonymous with the river and the city.
Tenment synonyms are common, said David Hirsch, the author of “Tenements and the American Imagination,” a study of the history and development of the term.
“We’ve seen it with the term for hotels, the term to describe suburban housing, and with the word for ‘corporate’ to describe an enterprise.”
Tenement has been associated with many of the same themes and themes that have defined New York City’s rich and famous real estate scene over the past three decades.
A century ago, New Yorkers were more likely to find the word on the street than in any other place.
Today, a tenanted home in a building in the Bronx has the same association with the New Yorker’s most famous landmarks as it did in the early 1900s.
Tenants and their families are a familiar part of New Yorkers’ daily lives.
In New York and the suburbs, tenants often use the term “tenants” to refer to a group of people who live in similar, if not identical, housing.
The tenants of an apartment complex can also be associated with a certain amount of commonality in their neighbors, said Michael Ritchie, the co-author of “The Tenants.”
“It’s really a way of describing the living space,” Ritchie said.
“The landlord has the tenant as a tenant, but also the tenant has the landlord.”
The word tenement is also found in a wide range of real estate texts and articles.
In fact, the word has been found in more than one real estate source.
Tenants are also often seen in New Yorkers daily lives as “takers,” meaning that they don’t want the house they are renting.
“There’s a kind of saying that the tenements are what people don’t do,” said Ritchie.
Tenents have also been used by New Yorkers to describe the wealthy who do the heavy lifting of the housing industry.
The term has been widely used in real estate and the media to describe landlords who have high salaries and are often located in the wealthy parts of the cities, said Hirsch.
It has also been a favorite for writers to refer back to real estate developments.
For example, in the late