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Mews is chiefly a British term referring to a certain type of stabling with living quarters. The term is both singular ("a mews house") and plural, and is used primarily in London and in some parts of Canada.
The term comes from the French muer and Latin mutare (to change), originally applied in French to the moulting of a hawk or falcon, and then to the caging of the bird. The term entered the English language because of the King's Mews at Charing Cross, where the royal hawks were kept starting in 1377. The name remained when it became the royal stables starting in 1537.