Democrats greeted the news with a song linking Romney and Ryan's austere bill to the tune of "That's Amore."
Hanging off the top and sides of the bus, the Pranksters were greeted with screams of “Welcome home!”
Publishing the pictures and video documentation of bin Laden's death would be greeted skeptically today by some Arabs and Muslims.
Both Thomas and Cusack worried that they might not be accepted; each man's revelations have been greeted with a collective shrug.
During a performance of “Like a Prayer,” the star walked to the edge of the stage and greeted some excited fans.
He had anticipated a much warmer welcome than that which greeted him on his arrival.
But before she could speak to him, Grunty greeted her with a loud squeal.
In the Northern States the capture was greeted with great jubilation.
The man who got out just ahead of Pocahontas was greeted by cries of "Come on you Ca-ap!"
He was in no manner prepared for the shock which greeted him on entering his sitting-room.
Old English gretan "to come in contact with" (in sense of "attack, accost" as well as "salute, welcome," and "touch, take hold of, handle"), from West Germanic *grotjan (cf. Old Saxon grotian, Old Frisian greta, Dutch groeten, Old High German gruozen, German grüßen "to salute, greet"), perhaps originally "to resound" (via notion of "cause to speak"), causative of Proto-Germanic *grætanan, root of Old English grætan (Anglian gretan) "weep, bewail," from PIE *gher- "to call out." Greet still can mean "cry, weep" in Scottish & northern England dialect, though this might be from a different root. Grætan is probably also the source of the second element in regret. Related: Greeted; greeting.