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Dine out   /daɪn aʊt/   Listen
Dine out

verb
1.
Eat at a restaurant or at somebody else's home.  Synonym: eat out.






WordNet 3.0 © 2010 Princeton University








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"Dine out" Quotes from Famous Books



... to dress? It is very kind of my dear aunt; but I do wish we could have stayed at home to-night. It is so dull for the boys when I dine out, and I had so much to ask you. One thing was about that poor little Bessie Keith. Don't you think I might ask her down here, to be near ...
— The Clever Woman of the Family • Charlotte M. Yonge

... in its pages; and the essays of "Elia" came out first in that potent periodical; Landor, Keats, and John Bowring contributed to it; and to have printed a prose or poetical article in the "London" entitled a man to be asked to dine out anywhere in society in those days. In 1821 the proprietors began to give dinners in Waterloo Place once a month to their contributors, who, after the cloth was removed, were expected to talk over the prospects of the magazine, and lay out the contents for next month. Procter described ...
— Yesterdays with Authors • James T. Fields

... northern robber, and the belt? What heaps of jewels Tippoo had collected; he used to spend days in his treasure-house inventorying his stores of diamonds and pearls, and to-day you may see some of the strings of pearls if you dine out in Edinburgh. After the assault, during the night, a soldier found his way into the treasury, and by morning a handful of diamonds was the price offered and asked for a bottle of Arrack. These international looting scenes ...
— From Edinburgh to India & Burmah • William G. Burn Murdoch

... Yorker—who had changed his name. You know Jews are not in what we call 'society' over here? But Madeleine thought she could do it; she was in love with him, and she meant to be able to do without society. But she couldn't do without society; and presently she began to dine out, and go to parties by herself—he urged her to. Then, after a bit, people didn't ask her as much as before; she wasn't happy; and her people began to talk to him about a divorce—naturally they had been against ...
— Marriage a la mode • Mrs. Humphry Ward

... dine out with some of your people to-night?" he asked. "I am afraid I shall not be ...
— Rosa Mundi and Other Stories • Ethel M. Dell

... necessary part of the world's machinery. He kept his secret with the beginner's deadly fear of losing his hold on his half-real creations if he let in any outer light on them; but he went about with a more assured step, shrank less from meeting his friends, and even began to dine out again, and to laugh at some of ...
— The Custom of the Country • Edith Wharton

... dine out reglar either two or three times a week, and drink generusly, but wisely, not too well, and on receiving the accustomed At, think of the ard times the pore Waiter has had to pass through lately, and dubble, or ewen tribbel ...
— Punch, Or The London Charivari, Vol. 102, Feb. 20, 1892 • Various

... said, "the sooner you are introduced to some of its wonders, the better. We will dine out to-night, and I will take you to one of the famous restaurants. It will suit me better to be somewhere out of the way for an hour or two this evening. There is a panic in Chicago and Illinois—but there, you wouldn't understand that. Be ready ...
— The Governors • E. Phillips Oppenheim

... said, "I shall not dine out with you and Madeline first: I don't care to. But I'll hire an electric motor for you at eleven, and it shall fetch you at twelve-thirty. If Madeline doesn't want to come then, she can easily go back alone. It ...
— Bird of Paradise • Ada Leverson

... failure of the artful publication of the pamphlet Fouche invited me to dine with him. As the First Consul wished me to dine out as seldom as possible, I informed him of the invitation I had received. He was, however, aware of it before, and he very readily gave me leave to go. At dinner Joseph was placed on the right of Fouche, and I next to Joseph, ...
— The Memoirs of Napoleon Bonaparte • Bourrienne, Constant, and Stewarton

... last. Now I can utter my Nunc Dimittis, having accomplished the two ends I had in view—to bring the first world War to a more or less satisfactory finish and to make it dangerous for any but the deaf and dumb to dine out. ...
— Punch, or the London Charivari, Volume 159, October 27, 1920 • Various



Words linked to "Dine out" :   eat in, eat



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