They made the mistake—they partied—and now they have to deal with the repercussions.
He partied too much and had bad grades, but no more than most college kids.
I rented a huge mansion, where my whole crew lived and partied.
Alexander Gilkes has partied with Jay Z in Paris and toured vineyards with the rapper, too.
I was leaving for California the next day, so Katie stayed and partied with me at a place in Cortland that serves kids drinks.
He said he never met Tsarnaev, but knew people who partied with him.
We got drunk, and I hooked him up with some Ecstasy and Xanax, and we took a joyride and partied for hours.
Gardner says he socialized, partied with "and did cocaine with dozens and dozens of actors."
He only says that he partied hard after getting the news and then lost in his next tournament.
Mostly, they partied, which, for Kenney and his friends, meant doing cocaine.
late 13c., "part, portion, side," from Old French partie "side, part; portion, share; separation, division" (12c.), literally "that which is divided," noun use of fem. past participle of partir "to divide" (see part (v.)). Political sense of "side in a contest or dispute" evolved by 1300; meaning "a person" is from mid-15c. Sense of "gathering for social pleasure" is first found 1716, from general sense of persons gathered together (originally for some specific purpose, e.g. dinner party, hunting party). Phrase the party is over is from 1937; party line is first recorded 1834 in the sense of "policy adopted by a political party," 1893 in the sense of "telephone line shared by two or more subscribers." Party pooper is from 1951, American English.
"have a good time," 1922, from party (n.). Earlier as "to take the side of" (1630s). Related: Partied; partying.