Cab"in v. i. [imp. & p. p. Cabined (-ĭnd); p. pr. & vb. n. Cabining.] To live in, or as in, a cabin; to lodge.

I'll make you . . . cabin in a cave.

Cab"in, v. t. To confine in, or as in, a cabin.

I am cabined, cribbed, confined, bound in
To saucy doubts and fears.

Cab"in (kăb"ĭn), n. [OF. caban, fr. W. caban booth, cabin, dim. of cab cot, tent; or fr. F. cabane, cabine, LL. cabanna, perh. from the Celtic.] 1. A cottage or small house; a hut. Swift.

A hunting cabin in the west.
E. Everett.

2. A small room; an inclosed place.

So long in secret cabin there he held
Her captive.

3. A room in ship for officers or passengers.

Cabin boy, a boy whose duty is to wait on the officers and passengers in the cabin of a ship.