[fur-ni-cher] /ˈfɜr nɪ tʃər/
the movable articles, as tables, chairs, desks or cabinets, required for use or ornament in a house, office, or the like.
fittings, apparatus, or necessary accessories for something.
equipment for streets and other public areas, as lighting standards, signs, benches, or litter bins.
Also called bearer, dead metal. Printing. pieces of wood or metal, less than type high, set in and about pages of type to fill them out and hold the type in place in a chase.
the movable, generally functional, articles that equip a room, house, etc
the equipment necessary for a ship, factory, etc
(printing) lengths of wood, plastic, or metal, used in assembling formes to create the blank areas and to surround the type
the wooden parts of a rifle
(obsolete) the full armour, trappings, etc, for a man and horse
the attitudes or characteristics that are typical of a person or thing: the furniture of the murderer’s mind
(informal) part of the furniture, someone or something that is so long established in an environment as to be accepted as an integral part of it: he has been here so long that he is part of the furniture
See door furniture, street furniture
1520s, “act of furnishing,” from Middle French fourniture, from fournir “furnish” (see furnish). Sense of “chairs, tables, etc.; household stuff” (1570s) is unique to English; most other European languages derive their words for this from Latin mobile “movable.”
[fur-nuh-vuh l] /ˈfɜr nə vəl/ noun 1. Frederick James, 1825–1910, English philologist and editor. /ˈfɜːnɪvəl/ noun 1. Frederick James. 1825–1910, English philologist: founder of the Early English Text Society and one of the founders of the Oxford English Dictionary
[foo r-oh; Japanese foo-raw] /ˈfʊər oʊ; Japanese ˈfu rɔ/ noun, plural furos Japanese, furo. 1. a short, deep Japanese bathtub, often with a seat, in which a person sits upright while soaking in hot water.
[fyoo r-oh-koo-muh-rin] /ˌfyʊər oʊˈku mə rɪn/ noun, Biochemistry. 1. .
[fyoo r-awr, -er] /ˈfyʊər ɔr, -ər/ noun 1. a general outburst of enthusiasm, excitement, controversy, or the like. 2. a prevailing fad, mania, or craze. 3. fury; rage; madness. n. late 15c., from Middle French fureur, from Latin furor “a ravaging, rage, madness, passion;” related to furia “rage, passion, fury” (see fury).