Tirico stood there dumbfounded, and the woman turned and left the soiree.
More than 100 people checked in to the soiree via Foursquare, which did not go unnoticed by co-host Nick McGlynn.
George W. Bush made his first appearance at a Washington soiree since his departure in 2009.
And the phrase tea party still referred to, you know, an afternoon soiree, where they served, you know, tea.
One attendee, an attractive woman in her 20s, passionately defended the soiree as a way for certain people to connect with Occupy.
There was a grand dinner in the afternoon, followed by a soiree dansame and a supper at a late hour.
I am glad you can come, but you must be good, and go to the soiree.
If you know of two or three such affairs going on in any soiree to which you may be invited—is not the party straightway amusing?
I went last night to his third soiree, and he certainly is the wonder of the age.
Our only other gayety since I last wrote was a soiree at M. Louvier's.
"an evening party," 1793, from French soirée, from soir "evening," from Old French soir "evening, night" (10c.), from Latin sero (adv.) "late, at a late hour," from serum "late hour," neuter of serus "late," from PIE *se-ro-, suffixed form of root *se- (2) "long, late" (cf. Sanskrit sayam "in the evening," Lithuanian sietuva "deep place in a river," Old English sið "after," German seit "since," Gothic seiþus "late," Middle Irish sith, Middle Breton hir "long").