- n. Plural form of guest.
“When NPR has two opposing sides on one of their talk shows to debate an issue, one of the guests is usually a right wing conservative, like Evan Bayh or Joe Lieberman, and the other guest is an ultra right wing lunatic like Grover Norquist.”
“Mind you, they do impress at dinner partiesunless one of your guests is a Yellow, in which case it would probably give him or her a headache.”
“All of the above having been said, you are not a gatekeeper, but you are a host, and as such, part of your responsibility to guests is to neutralize outsiderss who would impinge on the comfort of both guests and members.”
“Whenever the rich prepare a solemn and popular entertainment; 44 whenever they celebrate, with profuse and pernicious luxury, their private banquets; the choice of the guests is the subject of anxious deliberation.”
“Come on guys your largest growing customer base of "guests" is the 35 and under age group - who get the majority of their information from non-traditional sources like the internet.”
“At the Rosewood Crescent, housekeepers take pictures of long-term guests' vanities to record and replicate the preferred placement of toothbrushes and cologne bottles.”
“Pelican Hill, which opened during the depths of the economic downturn in 2008, actively courts long-term guests as a way to fill its two-bedroom villas.”
“If long-term guests want daily butler service, for example, that's an extra $100 per day.”
“At the Mansion on Peachtree, a Rosewood Hotel, in Atlanta, the hotel will hang long-term guests' personal artwork on the rooms' walls.”
“One of their guests is Steve Milloy who wrote a book called Green Hell and they just get together and b! tch about loosing their freedoms because of the environmentalists.”
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