Good evening! I began to learn English and I am wonder if there is any difference between the phrases "leave the house" and "leave home" (the context is "Usually I get up at 7 o'clock and leave home/the house at 9 o'clock). Perhaps, my question is strange, but, please answer it.
Leave the house
implies a temporary state: you have left the house for now, but will be back at some point in the near future (so this would be fine if you were going to school, or work, or the shops etc.)
Has a more permanent connotation and implies that you are moving out permanently to a new address.
The main reason for this nuance is the subtle difference between "house" and "home" at least where I'm from. As covered in another question on this SE, "house" refers to the building, while "home" has a much more personal meaning.
In the context you describe, the phrases are interchangeable. They have the same meaning.
However, in a different context "to leave home" could denote a permanent removal from one's domicile. Children leave home when they reach independent adulthood.
They leave the house at 7:00 to go to school, but could also be said to "leave home at 7:00." It seems to me that "leaving home" might have a connotation of an action more indurated by routine or gravity, but that may be idiosyncratic and not supported by the community at large.