Miyuki Hatoyama appeared as a regular guest on Mikumo's popular afternoon variety show.
He believes that consuming the spirit on a regular basis gives him the strength of a tiger and the senses of a predator.
The pair are wine enthusiasts, regular attendees—and occasional hosts and prizewinners—at the popular Naples Wine Festival.
Just a regular person who for whatever reason decided this was the way she was going to make it as a single mom.
The bombings are never claimed, and so regular Syrians struggle to figure out who is to blame.
But Cleg's breathing was as natural and regular as that of an infant.
The next spring he hired me regular and give me wages every month.
He's not one of the regular residents, and he hasn't got an office.
This gentleman was a clergyman, who had no regular parish, but who preached in a chapel of his own.
Why, we count legal damages as part of our regular expenses—like potatoes.
late 14c., from Old French reguler "ecclesiastical" (Modern French r*#233;gulier), from Late Latin regularis "containing rules for guidance," from Latin regula "rule," from PIE *reg- "move in a straight line" (see regal).
Earliest sense was of religious orders (the opposite of secular). Extended from late 16c. to shapes, etc., that followed predictable or uniform patterns; sense of "normal" is from 1630s; meaning "real, genuine" is from 1821. Old English borrowed Latin regula and nativized it as regol "rule, regulation, canon, law, standard, pattern;" hence regolsticca "ruler" (instrument); regollic (adj.) "canonical, regular."
c.1400, "member of a religious order," from regular (adj.). Sense of "soldier of a standing army" is from 1756. Meaning "regular customer" is from 1852; meaning "leaded gasoline" is from 1978.
A cup of coffee with the usual moderate amount of cream and sugar •In New York City no sugar is included (1950s+ fr lunch counter)