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Related to bolthole: barring, couldn't, oversaturated


1. A hole through which to bolt: found a bolthole in the fencing.
2. A place affording escape.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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It comes complete with power, lighting, TV point, hard-wired internet and patio doors, making for a trendy bolthole.
Belgravia remains popular with international purchasers, but wealthy British buyers are now starting to return to the area seeking properties as their central London bolthole.
Another smart coastal bolthole is the Twelve Hotel in Barna which has won countless Irish food and wine awards.
NORMALLY never one to shy away from a camera, Sir Philip Green was decidedly bashful when I found him at his US bolthole this week.
THE Daily Mirror tracked down shamed tycoon Sir Philip Green to his US bolthole last night.
He was using a Newcastle upon Tyne Premier Inn as a bolthole, and was pictured partying hard at one of the city's nightspots.
The larger-thanlife hotelier reflects on his hedonistic life and how his Balearic bolthole became a favourite with legends such as Freddie Mercury and Julio Iglesias.
Set on the Coromandel Peninsula of New Zealand, "The Bolthole" is the story of three men across a span of as many centuries, hurtling down the shoreline of the same beach.
WHEN everything goes wrong, Donald Trump can always scoot to his Scottish bolthole.
I'VE been in my springtime holiday bolthole for a few days.
It will, I hope, be a peaceful bolthole in a beautiful park."