Associations to the word «Chimney»

Wiktionary

CHIMNEY, noun. A vertical tube or hollow column used to emit environmentally polluting gaseous and solid matter (including but not limited to by-products of burning carbon or hydro-carbon based fuels); a flue.
CHIMNEY, noun. The glass flue surrounding the flame of an oil lamp.
CHIMNEY, noun. (British) The smokestack of a steam locomotive.
CHIMNEY, noun. A narrow cleft in a rock face; a narrow vertical cave passage.
CHIMNEY, verb. (climbing) To negotiate a chimney (sense #4) by pushing against the sides with back, feet, hands, etc.
CHIMNEY CAP, noun. A device to improve the draught of a chimney, by presenting an exit aperture always to leeward.
CHIMNEY CORNER, noun. The side of an open fireplace or hearth in a home, traditionally thought of as a place for the old or unwell.
CHIMNEY CORNERS, noun. Plural of chimney corner
CHIMNEY FLASHING, noun. A strip of material (traditionally lead), sometimes including a short length of flue, around the base of a chimney that prevents rainwater from entering a building
CHIMNEY HOOK, noun. A hook for holding pots and kettles over a fire.
CHIMNEY POT, noun. A short earthenware pipe, placed on top of a chimney to improve the draft.
CHIMNEY POTS, noun. Plural of chimney pot
CHIMNEY STACK, noun. A vertical structure, normally of brick, rising from a roof, containing one or more flues, each one terminating in a chimney pot.
CHIMNEY STACKS, noun. Plural of chimney stack
CHIMNEY SWEEP, noun. A person whose job is to clean soot from chimneys.
CHIMNEY SWEEPS, noun. Plural of chimney sweep
CHIMNEY SWIFT, noun. An rapid-flying bird that feeds on flying insects, Chaetura pelagica, with a breeding range in the eastern US extending into Canada and winter range in northwestern South America.
CHIMNEY SWIFTS, noun. Plural of chimney swift

Dictionary definition

CHIMNEY, noun. A vertical flue that provides a path through which smoke from a fire is carried away through the wall or roof of a building.
CHIMNEY, noun. A glass flue surrounding the wick of an oil lamp.

Wise words

The chief difference between words and deeds is that words are always intended for men for their approbation, but deeds can be done only for God.
Leo Tolstoy