banquet

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Related to banqueter: banquette
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Synonyms for banquet

Synonyms for banquet

a large meal elaborately prepared or served

Synonyms for banquet

a ceremonial dinner party for many people

Synonyms

a meal that is well prepared and greatly enjoyed

Synonyms

Related Words

provide a feast or banquet for

partake in a feast or banquet

References in periodicals archive ?
Dame Ragnell's unwillingness to accept a discreet, private wedding ("'Openly I woll be weddid'" [507]) consumes much of the text's attention, and it seems to revel in recounting her appearance as a bejeweled sow and rapacious banqueter.
The image on one side of one of the tombs shows banqueters, men and women together, sharing couches.
Now, it appears, he and his colleagues have found the massive wine collection that allowed banqueters to wash down all that meat.
1 understands the [TEXT NOT REPRODUCIBLE IN ASCII] as banqueters.
The banqueters did not as clearly see how very strangely Macbeth was acting, so there was much less than there might have been for her to apologize for.
8 Odysseus recounts the joy of banqueters who are "seated" (hemenoi) while listening to the singer; in 1 5.
Such critics are bullshit-slingers; they are banqueters at the "long and groaning table of Graduate Studies in English"; they are tailors for the Emperor
Then the harvest was made ready for Man, and a great rejoicing of banqueters, because in you, o sweet Virgin, no joy is lacking.
Toward midnight the banqueters touched glasses in a final toast.
We look across at the banqueters artfully arrayed in an arc around the crackling fire, yet the carpets are seen from above, and the ground plain has been tilted up as if it were wallpaper.
80) Indeed, from the Early Hellenistic period through Roman times the image of a snake drinking out of a cup was a standard feature of stone reliefs and terracotta plaques representing heroes or the heroized dead as riders, banqueters, and warriors.
48) After Emma Hamilton had regaled the banqueters at the Beaufort Arms in Monmouth in 1802 with "Rule Britannia", she finished with an encore, a patriotic song that was especially popular in the West Country, which included the lines, "Come hither all ye youths of Bath,/Whose bosoms pant for glory.
Do the Hypatan banqueters laugh because a deformed narrator has both suffered a humility and then added to it by telling his own sorry tale, or do they laugh because a full-faced narrator has delayed till the very end of his tale the fact that his ego-protagonist is deformed, and that the whole tale has therefore been a fiction (21, 302 & 395)?
The God of the Covenant and the Father of the suffering Christ is imagined sharing the sybaritic taste and fare of the most fortunate banqueters here below, and the image of His copious table is not likely to encourage meditation on his Son's last supper.