Definition of casita
: a small house
Recent Examples of casita from the Web
Garden beds, mature trees, a separate guesthouse/casita and a four-car garage also lie within about an acre of grounds.
Though each casita boasts its own private deck looking out towards Boynton Canyon, the best views in the resort can be found at Che Ah Chi restaurant.
The backyard contains a two-floor casita with a kitchen that can be used for entertaining, a large formal lawn, gazebo and gardens.
The hot springs that have attracted tourists for generations remain dry, and all but a handful of the 250 casitas and the main lodge are in disrepair.
At Tanque Verde Ranch in Tucson, guests sleep in casitas and spend their days roping, team penning and horseback riding (the sunrise gallop culminates in a pancake breakfast).
The resort, whose casita-like rooms are arranged in clusters, has a partnership with the nearby Cattle Track Arts Compound.
Guests stay in casita-style bungalows and don’t have to suffer the heat for a dip in one of three pools or a bite at Weft & Warp Art Bar & Kitchen.
Toll Brothers® offers Highlands East, spacious single-family homes with 4–7 bedrooms, luxurious outdoor spaces, and detached casitas; and The Crossings, centrally located single-family homes with 4–5 bedrooms and 3 baths.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'casita.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of casita
Spanish, diminutive of casa
First Known Use: 1868See Words from the same year
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