First charged with “piracy,” each member of the retinue now faces seven years in jail if found guilty of “hooliganism.”
The retinue has been the subject of much media attention.
And then his retinue of friends and spiritual advisors arrived, and he floated away on a cloud of "insiderdom" and "privilege."
There is a usually a retinue of “reliable” Mohalells in each pious community.
He, his retinue, and effects, are exempt from civil and criminal jurisdiction.
My brother was servile; he has attached himself to the retinue of a wealthy Baroness.
They are generally two hundred in number, each of whom has his palace or inn, which he occupies, with his retinue.
The intervention of the retinue of Roderic was scarcely admitted.
A house was likewise provided, capable of lodging him and his retinue with convenience.
I have fled from myself; I have fled from the magnificence of my retinue, to find variety.
late 14c., from Old French retenue "group of followers, state of service," literally "that which is retained," noun use of fem. past participle of retenir "to employ, to retain, hold back" (see retain). Related: Retinular.