from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One who feasts, who attends a feast.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One who fares deliciously.
- n. One who entertains magnificently.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- An obsolete form of fester.
- n. One who feasts, or who gives a feast or an entertainment.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Tui Tulifau was a merry soul, a great feaster and drinker.
She's got all the good accounts in town: McBride's Super Market, where she composes rhymed couplets for the flyers and paper shopping bags Looking for something to eat on Easter—Our ham and lamb will make a feaster!
Klakee-Nah was an anachronism -- a mediaeval ruin, a fighter and a feaster, happy with wine and song.
This Living Dead Girl is no brainless zombie intent only on brains, she is a thinking, rationale being with a strong sense of right and wrong who just happens to be back from the dead…and is a very messy blood-feaster.
And who wants goat when they sit down at a family feaster?
For if thou well considre my trade, thou shalt fynd, that I haue not only brought thee other mennes olde store, but opened thee also the treasury of myne owne witte and bokes, not euery where to be found, and like a liberall feaster haue set before thee much of myne owne, and many thynges newe.
It was heavy with golden berries, and Oomark was not the only feaster.
But the presence of the feather-clad feaster was in a way a promise of security along this road.
An exception, one of three such, was the feaster on Raf's left.
Each feaster was provided with a pair of chopsticks and two small sheets of brown paper with which to wipe them after each course.