It's due to be released on July 12, six years after the publication of Book 4, A feast for Crows.
The wonderfully fresh seafood and pan-Asian flavors you find are a feast for the senses.
He hoped his feast would “start a discussion,” though what this discussion should be about was left unsaid.
Then feast your ears on this 1969 Bill Cosby routine about drugging and seducing women.
In the U.K., there is a banquet of glorious newspapers to feast on in the morning despite the presence of the Internet.
She is betrothed, and will be married on the Sabbath after the feast of Weeks.
Miss Young, will you let us have our feast here, one afternoon?
Only the young Franciscan, silent and motionless just now at the feast, awake still.
When the feast was over the Dwellers in Asgard went to Iduna's garden as was their wont.
After the formal reception, the Maoris partook of a feast in native fashion.
c.1200, "religious anniversary characterized by rejoicing" (rather than fasting), from Old French feste (12c., Modern French fête) "religious festival; noise, racket," from Vulgar Latin *festa (fem. singular; also source of Italian festa, Spanish fiesta), from Latin festa "holidays, feasts," noun use of neuter plural of festus "festive, joyful, merry," related to feriae "holiday" and fanum "temple," from PIE *dhes- "root of words in religious concepts" [Watkins]. The spelling -ea- was used in Middle English to represent the sound we mis-call "long e." Meaning "abundant meal" (whether public or private) is from late 14c.
c.1300, "partake of a feast," from Old French fester, from feste (see feast (n.)). Related: Feasted; feasting.