In this brawl, one of his guests gets out of his seat, walks to the corner of the two-story set and provokes Gheorghe.
Another A3P candidate won 11 percent of the vote in a recent run for a seat in the New Hampshire House of Representatives.
Emanuel spoke to the governor about the Senate seat possibilities just days after Obama was elected president.
She beat out popular former governor Tommy Thompson for the seat of retiring Democratic Sen. Herb Kohl.
In late 2004, after Daschle lost his Senate seat to Republican John Thune, Rouse was planning to retire.
He had no sooner taken his seat than Collins rose at the bar.
He dropped into a seat on the colonel's right and nodded to the others at the table.
Bela chased him back to his seat, belabouring his back soundly with a broom-handle.
I followed him in and got a seat next to him and tried to get friendly.
He led her to a sofa on one side of the hall and took a seat beside her.
"thing to sit on; act of sitting," c.1200, from Old Norse sæti "seat, position," from Proto-Germanic *sæt- (cf. Old High German saze, Middle Dutch gesaete "seat," Old High German gisazi, German Gesäß "buttocks"), from PIE root *sed- "to sit" (see sit). Meaning "posterior of the body" (the sitting part) is from c.1600; sense of "part of a garment which covers the buttocks" is from 1835. Seat belt is from 1915, originally in airplanes.
"residence, abode, established place," late 13c., extended use of seat (n.1), influenced by Old French siege "seat, established place," and Latin sedes "seat." Meaning "city in which a government sits" is attested from c.1400. Sense of "right of taking a place in a parliament or other legislative body" is attested from 1774. Old English had sæt "place where one sits in ambush," which also meant "residents, inhabitants," and is the source of the -set in Dorset and Somerset.