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 premiered
Contemporary Examples of premiered
The beloved Mr. Roger's premiered in 1968, opening a door to television that didn't speak down to children.‘Sesame Street’ Is Middle-Aged and Awesome
November 10, 2014
We shot the movie during a war and premiered it during another.
Commander in Chief, starring Geena Davis as the first female U.S. president, premiered in 2005.Will There Ever Be a ‘Good Wife’ Effect on Politics?
October 20, 2014
There, she premiered the narrative and style that would gain her fame.The Kardashian Look-Alike Trolling for Assad
Noah Shachtman, Michael Kennedy
October 17, 2014
The play, which won several Tony Awards when it first premiered in 1979, deals with human dignity and inner and outer beauty.Fall Broadway Preview: 'This Is Our Youth,' Bradley Cooper as ‘The Elephant Man,' and More
September 11, 2014
Historical Examples of premiered
"We should never have premiered cold like this," Lemson complained.The Premiere
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.