That final jibe is a reference to Bennett's wife's success as a pastry chef during the couple's sojourn in New York a decade ago.
I remember one of the Sirenes discussing a similar idea for his sojourn.
Thus the pope, who has insisted that his sojourn in the Holy Land is “purely a religious” visit, will confront a delicate dilemma.
After just a year in India, her sojourn seems to have paid off handsomely.
It is doubtless this sojourn that accounts for her ability to sing in French.
But it may be the last—at least during their sojourn in California.
All good Americans, we are told, relegate the sojourn to a more distant future.
The great resurrection was at hand; the body of the faithful had only to sojourn for a very short time in the rock.
Now came the narrative of Bernadette's sojourn at Nevers, and then her death there.
And there was a famine in the land: and Abram went down into Egypt to sojourn there; for the famine was grievous in the land.
late 13c., "stay temporarily, reside for a time; visit;" also "reside permanently, dwell;" from Old French sojorner "stay or dwell for a time," from Vulgar Latin *subdiurnare "to spend the day" (source also of Italian soggiornare), from Latin sub- "under, until" (see sub-) + diurnare "to last long," from diurnus "of a day," from diurnum "day" (see diurnal). Modern French séjourner formed via vowel dissimilation. Related: Sojourned; sojourning.
mid-13c., "temporary stay, visit," from Anglo-French sojorn, variant of Old French sejorn, from sejorner "stay or dwell for a time" (see sojourn (v.)).