- n. Plural form of seatmate.
“And, she says, complaints about heavy seatmates often are rooted in a bias many passengers had before they boarded the plane.”
“No dice: Most seatmates, I found, viewed this as an invitation to lean over and read along.”
“Note to readers: Tell us your own secret tips or evil schemes for discouraging seatmates by adding a comment to this post.”
“In short, a nervous 9/11 traveler on Hebshi's plane reported her two Indian seatmates, not her, as suspicious because of frequent lavatory trips during the flight.”
“The bottom line: Far too many U.S. airlines inconvenience and humiliate larger passengers and their seatmates.”
“CONAN: And you talked to a lot of different therapists for this story and found that most of them say seatmates fall into two broad groups.”
“That was enough to warrant an all-out show of force upon landing in Detroit, where her seatmates lived, when the pilot announced that passengers needed to stay seated as the plane was diverted away from the terminal.”
“The bipartisanship bug has infected the Washington-area congressional delegation, as local lawmakers are scrambling to find seatmates from across the aisle for Tuesday night's State of the Union address.”
“How could I explain that Michael and I were treating each other as carefully and politely as seatmates on a cross-country train ride?”
“Il Maestro at any hour agreeable seatmates being able to pay my doctors learning to set realistic goals for myself realizing that prayers for love, healing, and forgiveness are to be offered first of all for myself”
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