lavatory englannista suomeksi
käymälä, veski, WC, kylppäri
klosetti, vessa, pesuhuone
(a.) ''Lay Folks Mass Book'', Appendix iv, p. 606:
''Their 'bathroom' included a toilet and a lavatory but no bath.''
2005, Michael W. Litchfield, ''Renovation'', page 325:
- Lavatories (bathroom sinks) are available in a blizzard of colors, materials, and styles.
2011, Sharon Koomen Harmon & al., ''The Codes Guidebook for Interiors'', page 288：
- Anywhere a water closet is used, a lavatory (ie, hand-washing sink) must also be installed.
1513, Robert Fabyan, last will and testament:
- Wt condicion that at the tyme of the Lavatory eueryche of theym turne theym to the people, and exorte theym to pray for ye soules following...
2003, Gauvin A. Bailey, ''Between Renaissance and Baroque: Jesuit Art in Rome, 1565-1610'', page 61:
- Even the lavatory, a vestibule to the refectory through which the novices would pass on their way to the recreation room, boasted a painting cycle.
2003, Rob Rachowiecki & al., ''Ecuador and the Galápagos Islands'', page 44:
- People needing to use the lavatory often ask to use the ''baño'' in a restaurant; toilet paper is rarely available, so the experienced traveler always carries a personal supply.
- In a traditional German lavatory, the hole in which shit disappears after we flush water is way in front, so that the shit is first laid out for us to sniff at and inspect for traces of some illness; in the typical French lavatory, on the contrary, the hole is in the back - that is, the shit is supposed to disappear as soon as possible; finally, the Anglo-Saxon (English or American) lavatory presents a kind of synthesis, a mediation between these two opposed poles - the basin is full of water so that the shit floats in it - visible, but not to be inspected.
Washing, or cleansing by washing.