[Tagging] religous bias - Feature Proposal - Voting - (Chapel of rest)
joseph.eisenberg at gmail.com
Thu Nov 5 18:53:47 UTC 2020
I'm not able to find any website which clearly talks about a specific
"mourning room", though it is certainly documented that the front room of a
house, often known as a "parlour" at the time, would be used to view the
corpse of a deceased family member. This practice is still common in
Southeast Asia, BTW. This room might also have been called a "sitting
room", and now is likely the "living room".
Do you have a link? Do you think that anyone in the 2000s is likely to be
confused by the term amenity=mourning_room?
-- Joseph Eisenberg
On Thu, Nov 5, 2020 at 10:36 AM Paul Allen <pla16021 at gmail.com> wrote:
> On Thu, 5 Nov 2020 at 18:19, Steve Doerr <doerr.stephen at gmail.com> wrote:
>> On Thu, Nov 5, 2020 at 1:14 PM Paul Allen <pla16021 at gmail.com> wrote:
>>> On Thu, 5 Nov 2020 at 08:46, <wolle68 at posteo.de> wrote:
>>> Unacceptable. "Mourning room" was the old name for what is now
>>> known as a "living room" (and was also known as a "parlour"), A
>>> room in somebody's house which was pressed into use for the
>>> display of a corpse when needed.
>> I think you'll find that's a 'morning room', defined by the OED as 'a
>> room used as a sitting room during the morning or early part of the day'.
> Those existed too, if you were rich enough to have a very large house
> and could move from room to room to follow the sun. For most
> people, there was only one sitting room which also served as a place
> to put a corpse. I thought I gave a link explaining this.
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