The much discussed ‘bipartisan date-night’ seating arrangement seemed to be a success.
Since the question of his seating involved simple facts, the founders required only a simple majority to decide it.
The main difference between second and third class was the seating.
Once inside, she also has to deal with the problem of seating.
His head pans around 360 degrees, surveying each and every seating possibility.
"I'm so glad you came," she said with great cordiality, seating herself near the other and beaming on her.
He was on the point of seating himself when he heard Will's yell.
"Kitty is really too bad; she is never less than an hour late," said Mrs. Alcot, seating herself.
Your seating me at your table was an honour which I did not ambitiously affect.
"Just a minute, till I take this call," he said, seating himself at the table.
"thing to sit on; act of sitting," c.1200, from Old Norse sæti "seat, position," from Proto-Germanic *sæt- (cf. Old High German saze, Middle Dutch gesaete "seat," Old High German gisazi, German Gesäß "buttocks"), from PIE root *sed- "to sit" (see sit). Meaning "posterior of the body" (the sitting part) is from c.1600; sense of "part of a garment which covers the buttocks" is from 1835. Seat belt is from 1915, originally in airplanes.
"residence, abode, established place," late 13c., extended use of seat (n.1), influenced by Old French siege "seat, established place," and Latin sedes "seat." Meaning "city in which a government sits" is attested from c.1400. Sense of "right of taking a place in a parliament or other legislative body" is attested from 1774. Old English had sæt "place where one sits in ambush," which also meant "residents, inhabitants," and is the source of the -set in Dorset and Somerset.