Her attendance will bring in more parishioners and thus more money to fund church programs.
Eighteen bewigged barristers—some of the finest criminal lawyers in the country—were also in attendance.
The victims of battle shock and their families in attendance that day, June 24, needed no convincing.
“President Bush will not be in attendance on Thursday,” his spokesman told The New York Times.
One critic, Nouriel Roubini, the bearish New York University economist known as Dr. Doom, was in attendance Friday morning.
Taters, with his own horse and the now useless led horse, was in attendance.
It was trusted often, was in attendance on the Emperor, and was fairly well paid.
The beds are clean and soft, the table fair and the attendance quite good.
Yet it's only the food and the cabins and the attendance they grumble about.
Sir Joshua, as we have seen, was the founder of the Literary Club and was "very constant" in his attendance.
late 14c., "act of attending to one's duties," from Old French atendance "attention, wait, hope, expectation," from atendant, present participle of atendre (see attend). Meaning "action of waiting on someone" dates from late 14c. (to dance attendance on someone is from 1560s); that of "action of being present, presenting oneself" (originally with intent of taking a part) is from mid-15c. Meaning "number of persons present" is from 1835.