Dictionary.net

Definitions of restaurant

  1. a building where people go to eat
  2. An eating house.
  3. A house for the sale of refreshments.
  4. A place where refreshments are provided.
  5. An establishment for the provision of refreshments. See Restore.
  6. An eating- house; a place for the sale of refreshments.
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Usage examples for restaurant

  1. To tell the truth, I've come to open a restaurant. – The Dwelling Place of Light, Complete by Winston Churchill Last Updated: March 5, 2009
  2. He was proud to have met by accident an acquaintance in a restaurant. – The Old Wives' Tale by Arnold Bennett
  3. The way he lingered outside the restaurant, the way he looked at her. – Know Thy Neighbor by Elisabeth R. Lewis
  4. He's hospitable if his restaurant is still open. – Marjorie Dean College Freshman by Pauline Lester
  5. The unlucky manager had eaten so many meals on credit at his restaurant that he dared not go there again. – Fromont and Risler, Complete by Alphonse Daudet Last Updated: March 3, 2009
  6. Before the time specified by Bill had elapsed, Dan suddenly turned into a German restaurant, walked the length of the lower floor, and led the way upstairs. – An Amateur Fireman by James Otis
  7. " Thank you," said Pietro, and he left the restaurant with his suspicions confirmed. – Phil the Fiddler by Horatio Alger, Jr.
  8. His voice had been loud enough for all in the restaurant to hear. – The Coming of the Law by Charles Alden Seltzer
  9. I heard a shot as I entered the restaurant. – An Encounter in Atlanta by Ed Howdershelt
  10. I'll meet you at the Good Earth restaurant at seven- fifteen. – Undo-a-Novel-By-Joe-Hutsko by Hutsko, Joe
  11. A little man in a white apron was sweeping the doorway of a tiny restaurant, yawning and pausing at intervals to gaze curiously toward the approaching travellers. – Left Tackle Thayer by Ralph Henry Barbour
  12. Slavovitch's restaurant has most of them. – Smoke Bellew by Jack London
  13. We saw her once coming into the restaurant smoking a big cigar, and heard that she drank. – Fifty-One Years of Victorian Life by Margaret Elizabeth Leigh Child-Villiers, Countess of Jersey
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