The SUV looped through the parking and onto Beach 90th Street at VIP speed and disappeared up Beach 90th Street.
Inside this inner sanctum was yet another black door, another secret chamber: the VIP of VIPs.
The aide said "six" and asked Palin if she wanted to take a bus to the base with other VIP concert-goers.
She handled a range of duties that involved some mid-level advertising work, and a fair amount of VIP dressing and event planning.
The “work release” sentence allowed him a private cell on a VIP floor, away from the other inmates, due to “security reasons.”
And, from the woods, came the mellow whinnying of a herd of VIP, the wool of which is highly valued for weaving.
The VIP's thought that the native population should be aware of it.
You and all the rest of the newshawks who were here and any fifty VIP's you want to invite.
Goil then excused himself coldly and left for the VIP quarters.
Chermany cannot be VIP, but Ameriga shall down mit her knees go, und Chermany shall says vords dot Ameriga does not like to hear.
also V.I.P., 1933, initialism for very important person or personage.
At most, the greatest persons, are but great wens, and excrescences; men of wit and delightfull conversation, but as moales for ornament, except they be so incorporated into the body of the world, that they contribute something to the sustentation of the whole. [John Donne, letter to Sir Henry Goodere, Sept. 1608]
vasoactive intestinal polypeptide
An abbreviation for “Very Important Person”: “The luncheon will be exclusive, with VIPs only.”
A very important person; big shot (1933+)