An English cellar is a condo on the least floor of a structure, by and large an apartment or brownstone, which is somewhat underneath and halfway over the ground level and which has its own passage separate from those of the remainder of the structure. apartemen
English cellars are some of the time leased independently from the primary dwelling, either by a solitary landowner who claims the two parts of the structure or by an occupant of the structure who sub-lets the English cellar. English cellars are generally basic in bigger, more seasoned urban areas like London, New York City, Boston, and Washington, D.C..
In different urban areas, for example, Chicago and San Francisco, this space is alluded to as a “garden apartment”. The expression “English storm cellar” is generally an Americanism. In Québec, in both English and French, this space is known as a “demi sous-sol,” in a real sense a “half-storm cellar.” In the United Kingdom, this style of condo is typically known as a “garden level”. The starting point of the expression “English cellar” goes back to at any rate the mid-nineteenth century. The most punctual reference in the OED is (“1853 N.Y. Every day Times 8 July 5/3 (advt.) House available to be purchased… Another three-story English storm cellar house.”). A few people allude to it as the “garden level”. Construction laws in many urban areas utilize neither of the expressions, expressing that any floor incompletely underneath level is just a “storm cellar” and a story over half beneath level is a “cellar”.
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