verb (used with object), pre·miered, pre·mier·ing.
verb (used without object), pre·miered, pre·mier·ing.
Origin of premiere
noun, plural pre·mières [pri-meerz, -myairz; French pruh-myer] /prɪˈmɪərz, -ˈmyɛərz; French prəˈmyɛr/, verb (used with or without object), pre·miered, pre·mier·ing, adjective
Examples from the Web for premiere
Contemporary Examples of premiere
Their solidified friendship is one of the most touching details of the premiere, but it also puts Branson in a tricky predicament.
Lady Rose is also rather subdued in the premiere, which is a pity.
Did he participate in his own extortion and cancel his plans for a big Christmas premiere?Should the U.S. Really Pay a Kim’s Ransom?
December 21, 2014
The highly anticipated sixth season of the hilarious spy-spoof will premiere on FX at 10 pm EST on January 8, 2015.‘Archer’ Season 6 Exclusive: Watch Six ‘Certified’ Videos and See the FX Series’ New Key Art
November 24, 2014
Two years later, Death Metal Angola is readying for its premiere, and the railway film remains unfinished.Death Metal Angola: Heavy Metal in War-Torn Africa
November 21, 2014
Historical Examples of premiere
Despite the excitement of the premiere, Janet and Helen were up early.
Helen scanned a morning paper for an account of the premiere.
Miss Rennsdale was beautiful; she danced like a premiere; she had every charm but age.Penrod
What is the difference between a premiere danseuse and a duck?How to Solve Conundrums
One of the premiere danseuses of the Opera from 1817 to 1827.Repertory Of The Comedie Humaine, Complete, A -- Z
Anatole Cerfberr and Jules Franois Christophe
Word Origin for premiere
1889, "first performance of a play," from French première, in phrase première représentation, from fem. of Old French premier "first" (see premier). The verb is recorded from 1940.