noun, plural fetes.
verb (used with object), fet·ed, fet·ing.
Origin of fete
Examples from the Web for fete
The Fete Worse Than Death was an organizational disaster and a massive success.Joshua Compston Was Once the Wunderkind of the British Art World…and Now He’s Been Practically Forgotten|Anthony Haden-Guest|January 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Paris Hilton tried her hand at DJing in L.A. at a fete celebrating the release of her new single with Lil Wayne, "Good Time."Paris Hilton's Trippy Los Angeles Release Party For Her Single With Lil Wayne|Jean Trinh|October 9, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Even Bob Dole clawed his way into a positive territory after the 1996 Republican fete in San Diego (32-29).Why Mitt Romney Has the Worst Favorability Ratings in Memory|Andrew Romano|September 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
For one weekend in February, celebrity chefs from all over the country gather in South Beach to fete the world of wine and food.
It was a fete de fashion that at least announced that fashion was trying to stay alive.
Mathilde, with the sympathetic gift of her nation, shared the excitement of her mistress in this fete.A Modern Chronicle, Complete|Winston Churchill
Although this fete professed to be but an informal gathering, she had organized it with her usual elegance and taste.Monsieur de Camors, Complete|Octave Feuillet
The next night was Ibsen's fete, and he occupied, alone, the manager's box.Henrik Ibsen|Edmund Gosse
I waited for the King's fete to return this magnificent ornament to him nobly.The Memoirs of Madame de Montespan, Complete|Madame La Marquise De Montespan
It was the day that Annixter had chosen for his barn-dance and, in consequence, Quien Sabe was in fete and work suspended.The Octopus|Frank Norris