from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. (transitive) To avoid.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To shun.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To shun; avoid.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
For this card I started with a greeting card blank that I’d started to stamp an invitation on (I ended up not using the invitations because evite is easier).
: For Evite's challengers-and there are many-the most difficult task isn't surpassing its list of features, but overcoming the entrenched place of "evite" in everyday language.
With the click of a computer mouse and the magic of "evite," a party was born to whisk away those winter blues.
We use the on-line evite system to create and send the invitation.
That's worth at least $54.95 on Pay-Per-View and an evite invitation to 37 of your closest, moderately-educated friends to come over and watch.
I wonder whether use of nominal “invite” is holding its own (versus, say, nominal “entertain”) because it appears in various technological contexts — an “evite” (tho the site is careful to use “invitation” for the noun), or gmail (with its Send Invite button).
You have to quickly send your Facebook evite, because those slots fill up damn quick.
In it, she quoted an evite I'd sent her a week before.
All you need to do is pick a group of people, select a location, and send out an evite, and you'll have a fun new summertime tradition that will give everyone you invite something to look forward to all winter long.
If you need directions or want to be added to the evite that got sent out, just let me know in comments.
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