Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word place. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in place.
Definitions and meaning of place
pleace (some English dialects: 18th–19th centuries; Scots: until the 17th century)
enPR: plās, IPA(key): /pleɪs/, [pʰl̥eɪs]
From Middle Englishplace, conflation of Old Englishplæse, plætse, plæċe(“place, an open space, street”) and Old Frenchplace(“place, an open space”), both from Latinplatea(“plaza, wide street”), from Ancient Greekπλατεῖα(plateîa), shortening of πλατεῖα ὁδός(plateîa hodós, “broad way”), from Proto-Indo-European*plat-(“to spread”), extended form of *pleh₂-(“flat”). Displaced native Middle Englishlough, loogh, loȝ(“place, stead”), from Old Englishlōh(“place, stead”); Middle Englishstede(“place, location”), from Old Englishstede(“place, stead”); and Middle Englishstowe(“place”), from Old Englishstōw(“place, locality, site”). Compare also Englishpleck(“plot of ground”), West Frisianplak(“place, spot, location”), Dutchplek(“place, spot, patch”). Doublet of plaza and piazza.
(physical) An area; somewhere within an area.
An open space, particularly a city square, market square, or courtyard.
c. 1590, William Shakespeare, The Two Gentlemen of Verona, Act IV, scene iv
Ay, sir, the other squirrel was stolen from me by the hangman's boys in the market-place
A group of houses.
An inhabited area: a village, town, or city.
Any area of the earth: a region.
The area one occupies, particularly somewhere to sit.
The area where one lives: one's home, formerly(chiefly) country estates and farms.
1853, Charles Dickens, Bleak House, ch 2:
My Lady Dedlock has been down at what she calls, in familiar conversation, her "place" in Lincolnshire.
An area of the skin.
(euphemistic slang) An area to urinate and defecate: an outhouse or lavatory.
1901, John Stephen Farmer & al., Slang and Its Analogues Past and Present, Vol. V, page 220:
Place,... (2) a jakes, or house of ease.
1951, William Styron, Lie Down in Darkness, Ch. ii, page 59:
‘I guess I'll take this opportunity to go to the place’... ‘She means the little girls room.’
(obsolete) An area to fight: a battlefield or the contested ground in a battle.
A location or position in space.
A particular location in a book or document, particularly the current location of a reader.
(obsolete) A passage or extract from a book or document.
(obsolete, rhetoric) A topic.
A frame of mind.
(chess, obsolete) A chess position; a square of the chessboard.
(social) A responsibility or position in an organization.
A role or purpose; a station.
(Can we date this quote by Francis Bacon and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
Men in great place are thrice servants.
The position of a contestant in a competition.
(horse-racing) The position of first, second, or third at the finish, especially the second position.
to win a bet on a horse for place
The position as a member of a sports team.
(obsolete) A fortified position: a fortress, citadel, or walled town.
Numerically, the column counting a certain quantity.
Ordinal relation; position in the order of proceeding.
(Can we date this quote by Mather Byles and provide title, author's full name, and other details?)
In the first place, I do not understand politics; in the second place, you all do, every man and mother's son of you; in the third place, you have politics all the week, pray let one day in the seven be devoted to religion[…]