Sydney Smith may have dined out more than was good for his health, but he never allowed infirmities to sour his temper.
But you know what I mean, or you would if you dined out as often as I—and Mr. Gresham do.
As when younger, she dined out very often and regularly with Vocco and Flexinna.
That evening they dined out, and went to "The Tales of Hoffmann."
I have since dined out, and been invited to a party—but escaped this latter infliction.
He dined out too often, and was a deal too particular about his dinner when he dined at home.
Then He returned to the garden and dined out with His bhaktas.
I dined out every night last week, and gave one dinner at my flat.
We have dined out twice running, and you know I cannot endure too much light and racket.
When he dined out he always took his champagne with him in a pail and in a four-wheeler.
late 13c., from Old French disner (Modern French dîner) "to dine, eat, have a meal," originally "take the first meal of the day," from stem of Gallo-Romance *desjunare "to break one's fast," from Vulgar Latin *disjejunare, from dis- "undo" (see dis-) + Late Latin jejunare "to fast," from Latin iejunus "fasting, hungry" (see jejune).
(Gen. 43:16). It was the custom in Egypt to dine at noon. But it is probable that the Egyptians took their principal meal in the evening, as was the general custom in the East (Luke 14:12).