The word comes from the French salon, and originally had the same meaning, living room. Later, tavern meant room, especially one on a ship or train. In the 19th century United States, it came to mean public bar or bar. Between the two words, the difference is just one letter “o” which suggests that the words come from a single source.
In fact, this is the case, since both the living room and the living room come from the French living room which refers to a large room. Some say that these words come from the Italian Salone, which also means big room. For a long time, both living room and living room were used interchangeably to refer to a large room or room. It was in the 19th century when Saloon was reserved for a public bar, while the lounge was chosen to refer to a body and hair care store or establishment.
That's how we came to have hairdressers and beauty salons and the word is still in vogue for beauty salons. According to the dictionary, the word lounge refers to a room or establishment where alcoholic beverages are served at a counter. A salon, on the other hand, is a store where a hairdresser or beautician works. People go to the beauty salon for beauty treatments, such as cutting their hair, bleaching or massaging, etc.
The word sedan is used to refer to a type of car. In American English, berlina means sedan. Therefore, the word is used for a car, since the sedan is also used for a car. A Western bar is a type of bar typical of the Old West.
The taverns served customers such as fur hunters, cowboys, soldiers, lumberjacks, businessmen, law enforcement officers, outlaws, miners and gamblers. A lounge could also be known as a watering hole, shed, canteen, grocery store and gin mill. The first tavern was established in Brown's Hole, Wyoming, in 1822, to cater to fur hunters. But in the 19th century, the word “lounge” began to be used for a public bar, while the word “lounge” began to be used for a hairdressing and body care store.
Let's take a closer look and discover the differences between living room and living room (if any). There is no doubt that both spellings are used to refer to the same type of establishment today, and it is not difficult to find a hairdresser next to a hairdresser.