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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdomiciledom‧i‧cile /ˈdɒməsaɪl $ ˈdɑː-, ˈdoʊ-/ noun [countable] formal  SCLthe place where someone lives Military service entails frequent changes of domicile.
Examples from the Corpus
domicileYour firm has a potted guide to the rules about residence and domicile - pick up a copy as you leave.The same must be true of the residence and domicile of natural persons owning fishing vessels.These will in most cases make it easier for tax exiles to acquire a foreign domicile.More important for most purposes of private law than citizenship is domicile.Sterile-looking, de-natured domiciles promise safety for their inhabitants, protection from the hazards of urban existence.Military service also brings about major and frequent changes of domicile.In Diva much of the shooting highlights the interiors of the domiciles of the two main protagonists, Jules and Borodin.
From Longman Business Dictionarydomiciledom‧i‧cile /ˈdɒməsaɪlˈdɑː-, ˈdoʊ-/ nounLAW1[countable, uncountable] the country in which a person normally lives, and that is thought of as their permanent homeFormerly the domicile of a wife was necessarily the same as that of her husband. compare residence2domicile of choiceLAW a country in which a person decides to live, although it is not the country in which they were bornIf he marries a German woman, he has a domicile of choice in Germany.3domicile of originLAW the country in which a person was bornEvery person receives at birth a domicile of origin.
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