- soccer mom,
- social accounting,
- social action,
- social and liberal democratic party,
- social assistance
Origin of sociable
Examples from the Web for sociable
Sabrine was the outgoing, sociable type, and had many friends, while Ziad was shy and a little more introverted.
“Sociable” and “puckish” is how a Toledo Blade headline described them in 1957.Lovable ‘Madagascar’ Penguins Are Known to Rape and Torture in Real Life|Asawin Suebsaeng|November 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The goal of the present research is to help create the programming for a robot that is “a sociable partner.”
He was gregarious and sociable, enjoying the company of entourages whenever he went to Cannes or some other film festival.
Edmund is now 4, and is a giggly, sociable, nosy, occasionally impertinent boy.
"Be sure to bring her back again," said the cricket, for he was a sociable little fellow and was very fond of little children.Second Book of Tales|Eugene Field
I on'y wish barmaids was 'alf as pleasant and sociable as you, Miss.
She would be interested; and for once they would have a sociable evening.Mollie's Prince|Rosa Nouchette Carey
The truth is, though Swift was among the staunchest of friends, he is not among the most sociable of authors.The Art of Letters|Robert Lynd
But, affectionate and sociable, she also wished friends about her and loved conversation.The Spell of the Heart of France|Andr Hallays
Word Origin for sociable
1550s, "enjoying the company of others," from Middle French sociable (16c.) and directly from Latin sociabilis "close, intimate, easily united," from sociare "to join, unite," from socius "companion, ally" (see social (adj.)).