- From the hotel quality rating system used in many countries, using from one to five stars. (Wiktionary)
“Seniors can make a switch to a so-called five-star Medicare Advantage or Part D prescription-drug plan at any time, though they can make only one such change per year.”
“Building on its native Germanic word star, English has the verb to star; compounds like stardom, all-star, stargazer, five-star, starstruck, and superstar; and phrases such as rock star and pop star.”
“A five-star hotel suggests status, a wine tour imparts taste, the prefix 'eco-' accords ethical acumen.”
“Excellent story placement so far, even if not every story is a five-star piece.”
“The tour, which also takes in the Royal Enclosure, Phimeanakas, the Terrace of the Elephants and Terrace of Leper Kings, as well as the famous Ta Prohm temple, ends with a gentle boat ride from the south gate to the west gate of Angkor Thom, where guests are picked up and taken to the five-star Hôtel de la Paix in nearby Siem Reap.”
“The comments follow a series or embarrassing headlines for the chairman of the Republican National Committee and his organization, including news that the committee financed a night out at a risqué Hollywood night club and spent big on private jets, limousines, and five-star hotels.”
“Is there a five-star rated health practitioner aboard? no license needed of course.”
“The fallen dictator must be locked up in a prison cell, not placed in a five-star hospital, argued Jano Charbel, a journalist.”
“Where to stay: Hotel Martinez: This five-star hotel, which dates from 1929, overlooks La Croisette, the famous promenade.”
“Its chorizo sandwich: smoky, hot paprika-packed sausage topped with fresh rocket and juicy piquillo pepper, on a chargrilled olive oil-dressed bun, is a five-star snack £3.95/£4.95.”
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