One sure sign Gov. Jindal is hungry for higher office is his willingness to sup at the table of the kook right.
Competence with pain, Coherent miseries, a bite and sup, We hug our little destiny again.
About eight in the evening Liszt would take himself to the house of the Princess Wittgenstein and sup with her.
Let us skirt it and push on for Bruton, where we may spare time for bite and sup.'
suppose we sup at the expense of the present order of things?
And you're not a-going to ask me to take a sup out of that 'ere bottle, eh?'
In the evening, we used to sup off lobsters at a restaurant on the beach.
Interruptions and discussions were frequent; they were also making pretence to sup.
"For those that ride so far with me must sup with me," said he; a sentiment that was much approved.
So I invited him to sup with me, just as if he were a fair youth, and I a designing lover.
"eat the evening meal," late 13c., from Old French super, which probably is from soupe "broth" (see soup), until recently still the traditional evening meal of French workers.
"sip," Old English supan (West Saxon), suppan, supian (Northumbrian) "to sip, swallow," from Proto-Germanic *supanan (cf. Old Norse supa "to sip, drink," Middle Low German supen, Dutch zuipen "to drink, tipple, booze," Old High German sufan, German saufen "to drink, booze"), from PIE *sub-, possibly an extended form of root *seue- (2) "to take liquid" (cf. Sanskrit sunoti "presses out juice," soma; Avestan haoma, Persian hom "juice;" Greek huetos "rain," huein "to rain;" Latin sugere "to suck," succus "juice, sap;" Lithuanian sula "flowing sap;" Old Church Slavonic soku "sap," susati "suck;" Middle Irish suth "sap;" Old English seaw "sap").