The guest sitting between the two men tries to restore order.
Breaking with tradition, Rogers was a guest to the state dinner, which honored Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh and his wife.
“He gave me what you could call a guest list” of people to talk to, Shields said.
"Bill's chin began quivering and he tried to fake a smile as a tear came down his cheek," a guest said.
Trump was at the dinner as the guest of The Washington Post, which is taking some heat for the invitation.
They shewed to every guest a skeleton: this, according to some, was to make them think of death.
Mr Walcot is our guest till his own house can be prepared for him.
Surrounded by spies, he was viewed more as a prisoner than as a guest.
Business, business—no, his guest had been travelling and he must be both tired and hungry.
It looked like the part of the Palace where he had lodged when he had been a guest there but it probably wasn't.
Old English gæst, giest (Anglian gest) "guest; enemy; stranger," the common notion being "stranger," from Proto-Germanic *gastiz (cf. Old Frisian jest, Dutch gast, German Gast, Gothic gasts "guest," originally "stranger"), from PIE root *ghosti- "strange" (cf. Latin hostis "enemy," hospes "host" -- from *hosti-potis "host, guest," originally "lord of strangers" -- Greek xenos "guest, host, stranger;" Old Church Slavonic gosti "guest, friend," gospodi "lord, master").
Spelling evolution influenced by Old Norse cognate gestr (the usual sound changes from the Old English word would have yielded Modern English *yest). Phrase be my guest in the sense of "go right ahead" first recorded 1955.