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Source : Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)

Seigniory \Seign"ior*y\, n.; pl. {-ies}. [OE. seignorie, OF.
   seigneurie, F. seigneurie; cf. It. signoria.]
   1. The power or authority of a lord; dominion.

            O'Neal never had any seigniory over that country but
            what by encroachment he got upon the English.

   2. The territory over which a lord holds jurisdiction; a
      manor. [Written also {seigneury}, and {seignory}.]

Smithery \Smith"er*y\ (sm[i^]th"[~e]r*[y^]), n.; pl. {-ies}
   1. The workshop of a smith; a smithy or stithy.

   2. Work done by a smith; smithing.

            The din of all his smithery may some time or other
            possibly wake this noble duke.        --Burke.

Phalanstery \Phal"an*ster*y\, n.; pl. {-ies}. [F.
   phalanst[`e]re, fr. Gr. ? a phalanx + ? firm, solid.]
   1. An association or community organized on the plan of
      Fourier. See {Fourierism}.

   2. The dwelling house of a Fourierite community.

Bothy \Both"y\Boothy \Booth"y\ n.; pl. {-ies} [Scottish. Cf.
   A wooden hut or humble cot, esp. a rude hut or barrack for
   unmarried farm servants; a shepherd's or hunter's hut; a
   booth. [Scot.]