Model Home

A model home, also called a model house or display house, and usually called a show home in the United Kingdom, is a term for a "display" version of manufactured homes, or houses in a subdivision. They are used to show the living space and features of different models of homes available to the consumer.

Other articles related to "model home, home, homes":

Let 'Em Eat Cake (Arrested Development) - Synopsis
... Meanwhile, the model home is falling apart because of shoddy workmanship ... He returns home just as George Michael is leaving to meet Ann ... news show, George Michael's piece has been bumped for a story about American-made homes built in Iraq, homes Michael realizes are identical to the model home ...
Forget-Me-Now - Synopsis
... Lindsay and Tobias are meeting with the family's new attorney, Bob Loblaw, at the model home regarding the family's legal situation ... Back at the meeting in the model home, Bob Loblaw emphasises the danger of the British evidence ... Towers-based party as an opportunity to bring Rita to what would be an empty model home, escaping any possible interaction with his family members ...
S.O.B.s - Synopsis
... He suggested that Lindsay do all the housework at the model home to pay off her debt ... Later, Michael arrived at the model home to find Lindsay actually cooking and cleaning ... Michael remarked that the "Home Builders Organization" would not support them, so they had to put on a show during dinner ...

Famous quotes containing the words home and/or model:

    The home is a woman’s natural background.... From the beginning I tried to have the policy of the store reflect as nearly as it was possible in the commercial world, those standards of comfort and grace which are apparent in a lovely home.
    Hortense Odlum (1892–?)

    There are very many characteristics which go into making a model civil servant. Prominent among them are probity, industry, good sense, good habits, good temper, patience, order, courtesy, tact, self-reliance, many deference to superior officers, and many consideration for inferiors.
    Chester A. Arthur (1829–1886)