verb (used with object), re·galed, re·gal·ing.
verb (used without object), re·galed, re·gal·ing.
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Origin of regale
OTHER WORDS FROM regalere·gale·ment, nounre·gal·er, nounun·re·galed, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for regale
The Dalai Lama regaled the crowd with stories, not all pertinent to the subject at hand.At American Enterprise Institute, NeoCons Say ‘Hello, Dalai’|Eleanor Clift|February 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Specifically, she regaled them with the story of a heart attack she suffered that should have ended her life.Rosie O’Donnell’s Explosive Return to ‘The View’ Makes Us Miss Her More|Kevin Fallon|February 7, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is here that he is regaled with the tale we are about to watch unfold.‘The Grand Budapest Hotel’ Review: Wes Anderson’s Best Ever Is a Whimsical Crime Caper|Nico Hines|February 6, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Later, Williams regaled friends of Strub: “This is the man I started the gay rights movement with.”
Inside, guests reported, a mariachi band played, and Kissinger was regaled with a slew of speeches.
She carried a small gold-headed ivory cane, and a richly jewelled snuff-box from which she regaled herself from time to time.
In the evening I regaled myself with some strong coffee, and I entreated that it might be made by the little sioa, Zanze.My Ten Years' Imprisonment|Silvio Pellico
The wretches who ate up the Saracens, and regaled themselves with human flesh?
On the train Doctor Hoff regaled his companion with a strictly paternal view of his son's character and pursuits as he knew them.Average Jones|Samuel Hopkins Adams
The smuggler arrived, and was regaled on pie, whether rabbit or hare he could not decide.Footprints of Former Men in Far Cornwall|Robert S. Hawker
British Dictionary definitions for regale
verb (tr usually foll by with)
- a feast
- a delicacy of food or drink