Depending on demand and expectations, the event might have even been ticketed.
The wine is brought on in glass decanters, ticketed and placed in silver stands.
Thus clad and ticketed, I go pattering along the pilgrimage.
It is only when we are skeletons that we are boxed and ticketed, and prized and shewn.
These men naturally do not want to be exploited or ticketed by publicity.
Of course I assured him he'd get quite well, and that he was ticketed to go straight to an eye specialist.
Sale; all the things shoved about and ticketed—lot a hundred and one.
But her theories, in general, were sound, and she had ticketed even her minor experiences.
It is only when we are skeletons that we are boxed and ticketed and prized and shown.
I even forgot the cold, which was the harder to bear because of the fur coat, which I knew was put away, ticketed with my name.
1520s, "short note or document," from a shortened form of Middle French etiquet "label, note," from Old French estiquette "a little note" (late 14c.), especially one affixed to a gate or wall as a public notice, from estiquer "to affix, stick on, attach," from Frankish *stikkan, cognate with Old English stician "to pierce" (see stick (v.)).
Meaning "card or piece of paper that gives its holder a right or privilege" is first recorded 1670s, probably developing from the sense of "certificate, license, permit." The political sense of "list of candidates put forward by a faction" has been used in American English since 1711. Meaning "official notification of offense" is from 1930; parking ticket first attested 1947. Big ticket item is from 1970. Slang the ticket "just the thing, what is expected" is recorded from 1838, perhaps with notion of a winning lottery ticket.
1610s, from ticket (n.). Related: Ticketed; ticketing.