What the hell is a ‘Cad’?

It’s a fancy term for an apartment building, so what does it mean?

To understand what a “Cad” is, you have to understand that the word “cad” comes from the word for the star that sits atop a crown, a type of celestial object.

That’s why the word can be translated as “giant star,” or “sparrow,” depending on the context.

The word is also used to describe a building that is designed in such a way that it can be used as a residence or office building, a large apartment building or a single-family home.

You could make a similar argument for a “café,” a “bar” or a “kitchen,” too.

But what exactly is a “cottage” or “cottageshore”?

To be honest, I’ve never been able to find one.

I don’t think I’ve ever heard anyone refer to one as “cottaged.”

In fact, the term isn’t even that old, dating to the late 18th century.

The earliest known use of the term dates back to 1872, when it was coined by the American architect J.R. Houghton in a letter to a colleague.

In his letter, Houghston explained that he’d seen a number of apartments built with wood shingles in their exterior.

He thought the shingling would protect the windows from frostbite and that they would also help reduce heat.

Humblebrag was born, and the term became popular enough that it eventually entered the English language, making it a well-known, and widely used, word in architecture.

The phrase “cottaging” was not coined until the late 19th century, however, and Houghson’s use of “cottag” didn’t become standard until the early 20th century when it appeared in several publications.

In fact the first use of a cottage in the English-language dictionary was published in 1924.

By the late 20th-century, however.

cottage had already entered the dictionary and was frequently used in the press.

There’s even a Wikipedia entry for the word that gives examples of the various ways in which it’s used.

One of the most popular is as an adjective.

“Cottage” has been used in English to refer to the “cottagenic” quality of a building, meaning that it has a “wonderful interior.”

But in some cases, it can also refer to a building’s style, such as “a handsome cottage” or an “anachronistic cottage.”

The word “cottager” is also sometimes used, but is often more accurately used to refer specifically to a person who rents a home for the duration of a business’s existence.

In other words, the person who lives in a cottage is the one who rents out that cottage.

That person may or may not own the property and might also be the one living there at any given time.

In general, it’s a better idea to call your cottage a “hotel,” rather than a “house.”

But the term “cotta” is still used in other contexts, including in the popular press.

The New York Times Magazine once described a building it called “the best thing ever built in the New York City suburbs.”

And while it wasn’t an entirely accurate description, it wasn