I walk into the lounge area of the airport and promptly receive a glass of champagne and a boozy stamp in my passport.
It was actually by Lurie, who sang on it, as he never did with the lounge Lizards.
We are playing stuff that goes back to the lounge Lizards first concert.
As she sips tea in a lounge at the Greenwich Hotel, her soft-spoken, modest style includes a casual acceptance of her advantages.
With faux icicles and no kiddies in sight, this lounge and bar boasts creative cocktails and live music that go down like butter.
She was lying down on the lounge, with Andrew holding her hand.
Susy stole off into the nursery, and threw herself on the lounge.
Another city adjoins it called Altona, the park of which and the environs are the favourite Sunday lounge of the Hamburgers.
He settled into a chair on the opposite side of the lounge and sipped at his coffee.
I could have equipped a heat ray and fired along the curved Benson light into that lounge.
"to loll idly," c.1500, Scottish, of uncertain origin, perhaps [Barnhart] from French s'allonger (paresseusement) "to lounge about, lie at full length," from Old French alongier "lengthen," from Latin longus "long" (see long (adj.)). Another etymology traces it through obsolete lungis (n.) "slow, lazy person" (c.1560), from Middle French longis, a generic application of Longinus, supposed to be the name of the centurion who pierced Christ's side with a spear in John xix:34. Popular etymology associated the name directly with long (adj.). Related: Lounged; lounging.
"comfortable drawing room," 1881, from lounge (v.); in the sense of "couch on which one can lie at full length," it is attested from 1830. Lounge lizard is by 1917, perhaps from 1912, a term of contempt, originally in reference to men who hung around in tea rooms to flirt.