from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One who is a recipient of hospitality at the home or table of another.
- n. One to whom entertainment or hospitality has been extended by another in the role of host or hostess, as at a party.
- n. One who pays for meals or accommodations at a restaurant, hotel, or other establishment; a patron.
- n. A distinguished visitor to whom the hospitality of an institution, city, or government is extended.
- n. A visiting performer, speaker, or contestant, as on a radio or television program.
- n. Zoology A commensal organism, especially an insect that lives in the nest or burrow of another species.
- transitive v. To entertain as a guest.
- intransitive v. To appear as a guest: guested on a television series.
- adj. Provided for guests: guest rooms.
- adj. Participating as a guest: a guest conductor.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. a recipient of hospitality, specifically someone staying by invitation at the house of another
- n. a patron or customer in a hotel etc.
- n. an invited visitor or performer to an institution or to a broadcast
- v. to appear as a guest, especially on a broadcast
- v. as a musician, to play as a guest, providing an instrument that a band/orchestra does not normally have in its line up (for instance, percussion in a string band)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A visitor; a person received and entertained in one's house or at one's table; a visitor entertained without pay.
- n. A lodger or a boarder at a hotel, lodging house, or boarding house.
- n. Any insect that lives in the nest of another without compulsion and usually not as a parasite.
- n. An inquiline.
- intransitive v. To be, or act the part of, a guest.
- transitive v. To receive or entertain hospitably.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To entertain as a guest; receive with hospitality.
- To act the part of a guest; be a guest.
- n. A stranger; a foreigner.
- n. A person received into one's house or at one's table out of friendship or courtesy; a person entertained gratuitously; a visitor sojourning in the house of, or entertained at table by, another.
- n. A person entertained for pay, as at an inn or in a boarding-house; a boarder or lodger.
- n. In zoology, a parasite: as, “a dozen tapeworm guests,” Cobbold.
- n. A dialectal variant of ghost. Brockett. Compare larguest.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. United States journalist (born in England) noted for his syndicated homey verse (1881-1959)
- n. (computer science) any computer that is hooked up to a computer network
- n. a visitor to whom hospitality is extended
- n. a customer of a hotel or restaurant etc.
You are my guest, or rather, I should say, _Lady Horsingham's guest_.
QUESTION: There are reports that they're in some kind of guest house, what they call a guest house.
GROSS: That's Joan Baez on the Smothers Brothers 'show in March of 1969, and my guest is our TV critic, David Bianculli, who's written a new book about the Smothers Brothers, called "Dangerously Funny."
(Soundbite of music) DAVIES: If you're just joining us, our guest is actor Michael Caine.
Joining me this week to grill our guest is our re-occurring character, Raymond Wiley!
He replied, O my lord, I would fain be thy guest this night, for the guest is the guest of Almighty
A round of golf at Inverness for a guest is about $140.
Senate looking in February to take this enforcement bill, sell it as an enforcement bill, and slip what they call a guest worker program on it.
SNOW: ... you've been in favor of a-- maybe an expansion of what they call the guest worker program.
Needless to say our guest is a busy man who is always promoting Canada's place in the new economy.