A Middle English form of stoor.A Middle English form of stoor.To provide; furnish; supply; equip; outfit.To stock with provisions; provision: replenish.To deposit in a store or warehouse for preservation or safe-keeping; warehouse.To lay up in reserve; accumulate; hoard: often with up.To restore.n. That which is provided or furnished for use as needed; a stock accumulated as for future use; a supply; a hoard; specifically, in the plural, articles, particularly of food, accumulated for a specific object; supplies, as of food, ammunition, arms, or clothing: as, military or naval stores; the winter stores of a family.n. Hence A great quantity; a large number; abundance; plenty: used with, or archaically without, the indefinite article.n. A place where supplies, as provisions, ammunition, arms, clothing, or goods of any kind. are kept for future use or distribution; a storehouse; a warehouse; a magazine.n. Hence A place where goods are kept for sale by either wholesale or retail; a shop: as, a book-store; a dry-goods store. See note under shop, 2.Hoarded; laid up: as, store linen; store fruit.Containing stores; set apart for receiving stores or supplies. Compare store-city.Obtained at a store or shop; purchased or purchasable at a shop or store: as, store clothes; store teeth (humorously used for false teeth).n. A Middle English form of stour.n. A window-shade: the French term used in English for such a shade when of decorative character, especially when of French manufacture.n. An animal bought to be fattened for the market; store cattle.