Origin of lobby
OTHER WORDS FROM lobbylob·by·er, nounun·lob·bied, adjectiveun·lob·by·ing, adjective
How to use lobby in a sentence
Specifically, there must be free Wi-Fi in the room, not just in the lobby.What you should consider before working remotely from a vacation destination|Rachel King|November 14, 2020|Fortune
I pushed through the revolving door into an almost overwhelmingly awesome lobby of glass, marble, and stainless steel, hung with enormous works of art.To take control of your career, ask for what you want—directly and explicitly|matthewheimer|November 8, 2020|Fortune
What truly separates them from the competition — distinctive, personalized service — is difficult to deliver when guests check in and out through an app on their phones and rarely stop in the lobby.
He has a court in his basement, as well as in the lobby of Qualtrics’ headquarters building in Orem, Utah.
The signs in the hotel lobby stating that masks were required in all public spaces were followed — by some of the people, some of the time.In a moment that called for self-sacrifice, Justin Turner opted for a frustrating celebration|Barry Svrluga|October 28, 2020|Washington Post
It has lobbied hard to get companies to stop using them, and to urge restaurant chains not to buy pork from farms that do.
These experts lobbied to declassify many more than the handful that have thus far been released.‘Over My Dead Body’: Spies Fight Obama Push to Downsize Terror War|Eli Lake|May 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Pitt had already gotten booked for Se7en, lobbied hard to get the part in 12 Monkeys, the director Terry Gilliam has said.
The U.S. State Department has lobbied unsuccessfully for his release.
Behind the scenes, the Obama administration frantically lobbied senators to delete Kirk-Menendez.Iran Nuclear Deal Credit Should Go to Kirk and Menendez, Not Obama|David Frum|September 20, 2013|DAILY BEAST
You know mighty well the man that got it up an' come there an' lobbied for it, was one o' your own kind—a silk stocking.Pray You, Sir, Whose Daughter?|Helen H. Gardener
Its bonding privilege was one of the most disgraceful bits of jobbery ever lobbied through a corrupt little legislature.Desert Conquest|A. M. Chisholm
British Dictionary definitions for lobby
Derived forms of lobbylobbyer, noun
Word Origin for lobby
Cultural definitions for lobby
A group whose members share certain goals and work to bring about the passage, modification, or defeat of laws that affect these goals. Lobbies (also called interest groups or pressure groups) can be long-standing (such as minority groups struggling to have their civil rights guaranteed) or ad hoc (such as a community threatened by proposed construction of a nuclear power plant). Lobbies may use grassroots methods, such as local rallies and campaigns, to build support for their cause and often employ professional lobbyists, who testify before congressional committees and approach policymakers in all government branches. Powerful lobbies, such as the AFL-CIO and the American Legion, with millions of members, have succeeded in establishing influence in Washington, D.C.