- inauguration day,
Origin of inauguration
Examples from the Web for inauguration
The inauguration had to be held in the fortified Kremlin, surrounded by an eerily quiet city.Behind Bars for the Holidays: 11 Political Prisoners We Want to See Free In 2015|Movements.Org|December 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In May he attended the inauguration of a museum to house the works of the Ecuadorian painter Santiago Carbonell in Querétaro.
How much of your family was able to see you read your poem at the inauguration?
Since his inauguration, Republicans have criticized President Obama for everything.Obama, the Coffee Salute, and the Dementia on the Right|Sally Kohn|September 25, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Here he is attending festivities for the first George W. Bush inauguration, along with Chuck Norris and Meatloaf.Rambo Hates Guns: How Sylvester Stallone Became the Most Anti-Gun Celeb in Hollywood|Asawin Suebsaeng|August 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He died at the age of seventy-two in Tulip, near the year 1885, just before Cleveland's inauguration.Slave Narratives: A Folk History of Slavery in the United States From Interviews with Former Slaves|Work Projects Administration
The President's inauguration at Washington called forth a deafening demonstration.On a Donkey's Hurricane Deck|R. Pitcher Woodward
The whole of that is intelligible to me—and sane and rational, too—except the remark about the Inauguration of a Russian Chinese.The $30,000 Bequest and Other Stories|Mark Twain
We have been able to trace this mode of inauguration quite as conspicuously in young men as in young women.Tics and Their Treatment|Henry Meigne
The name Anti-Federalist lost its aptness after the inauguration of the Government.The Boss and the Machine|Samuel P. Orth
1560s, from French inauguration "installation, consecration," and directly from Latin inaugurationem (nominative inauguratio) "consecration, installment under good omens," noun of action from past participle stem of inaugurare "take omens from the flight of birds; consecrate or install when such omens are favorable," from in- "on, in" (see in- (2)) + augurare "to act as an augur, predict" (see augur).