en-en

Greet

adverb

1) Great.

noun

1) Mourning.

2) Greeting.

v. i.

1) To weep; to cry; to lament.

2) To meet and give salutations.

v. t.

1) To address with salutations or expressions of kind wishes; to salute; to hail; to welcome; to accost with friendship; to pay respects or compliments to, either personally or through the intervention of another, or by writing or token.

2) To come upon, or meet, as with something that makes the heart glad.

3) To accost; to address.

Examples Sentences for

Greet

1) It was well, thought he, that he had not given way to his first impulse to rush forward and Greet these white men as brothers.
2) The joyous company in the coffee-room had heard nothing of the noise outside, but she had spied a dripping horse and rider who had stopped at the door of The Fisherman’s Rest,sand while the stable boy ran forward to take charge of the horse, pretty Miss Sally went to the front door to Greet the welcome visitor.
3) Dana had not known what to anticipate, but the woman who got up to Greet her was the last thing she would have expected
4) He never waited for me to Greet him.
5) But I never had gold coins in my life and did not want to Greet my bride with coins borrowed from someone else.
6) He rose to Greet her
7) The joyous company in the coffee-room had heard nothing of the noise outside, but she had spied a dripping horse and rider who had stopped at the door of The Fisherman’s Rest,sand while the stable boy ran forward to take charge of the horse, pretty Miss Sally went to the front door to Greet the welcome visitor.
8) The title of the book , Storms of My Grandchildren , refers to the extreme weather events `` that will Greet the next generation if the unmitigated use of fossil fuels continues '
9) That time has not arrived; but here, with not fame won, and no young vision realised, I offer you the heart so long your own, and stake my all upon the words with which you Greet the offer.’ ‘Your behaviour has ever been kind and noble.ssaid Rose, mastering the emotions by which she was agitated.
10) A moment later the passenger was entering the library of the old home. ‘Ah, Mr Canler!sexclaimed an old man, rising to Greet him. ‘Good evening, my dear Professor,scried the man, extending a cordial hand. ‘Who admitted you?sasked the professor. ‘Esmeralda.’ ‘Then she will acquaint Jane with the fact that you are here,ssaid the old man. ‘No, Professor,sreplied Canler, for I came primarily to see you.’ ‘Ah, I am honored,ssaid Professor Porter. ‘Professor,scontinued Robert Canler, with great deliberation, as though carefully weighing his words, I have come 314 Tarzan of the Apes this evening to speak with you about Jane.’ ‘You know my aspirations, and you have been generous enough to approve my suit.’
11) I stood up to Greet him.
12) They had been beaten, and starved, and shut up together, many and many a time. ‘Hush, Dick!ssaid Oliver, as the boy ran to the gate, and thrust his thin arm between the rails to Greet him.
13) I stood up to Greet him.
14) He never waited for me to Greet him.
15) 'Several heads of state are here to Greet Taylor Winthrop as he arrives to negotiate trade deals between Italy and the United States
16) It was well, thought he, that he had not given way to his first impulse to rush forward and Greet these white men as brothers.
17) Ricky would Greet Kemal with 'Hey, have you packed your suitcase, shrimp? On the news
18) Suzanne’s eyes will not Greet me in England with reproachful looks, then it will be my turn to rest.’ 340 The Scarlet Pimpernel And his arms, still vigorous in spite of fatigue and suffering, closed round Marguerite’s poor, weary body, and lifted her as gently as if she had been a feather.
19) The title of the book , Storms of My Grandchildren , refers to the ferocious and extreme weather events `` that will Greet the next generation if the unmitigated use of fossil fuels continues '
20) That time has not arrived; but here, with not fame won, and no young vision realised, I offer you the heart so long your own, and stake my all upon the words with which you Greet the offer.’ ‘Your behaviour has ever been kind and noble.ssaid Rose, mastering the emotions by which she was agitated.
21) She had been reviewing her Japanese phrasebook that afternoon, so she could Greet their guests properly when they met them for dinner.
22) She had been reviewing her Japanese phrasebook that afternoon, so she could Greet their guests properly when they met them for dinner.
23) With a little cry of joy and relief she ran forward to Greet them, throwing her arms about her father’s neck and bursting into tears for the first time since they had been cast upon this hideous and adventurous shore.
24) I hesitated, not knowing whether to Greet him, and decided not to.
25) With a little cry of joy and relief she ran forward to Greet them, throwing her arms about her father’s neck and bursting into tears for the first time since they had been cast upon this hideous and adventurous shore.
26) I hesitated, not knowing whether to Greet him, and decided not to.
27) His cheekbones also gave his face a harsh character; but there was no harshness in the eyes which, looking at the world from under their tawny eyebrows, gave the impression of a man ever alert to Greet a redeeming instinct in others but often disappointed.
28) A moment later the passenger was entering the library of the old home. ‘Ah, Mr Canler!sexclaimed an old man, rising to Greet him. ‘Good evening, my dear Professor,scried the man, extending a cordial hand. ‘Who admitted you?sasked the professor. ‘Esmeralda.’ ‘Then she will acquaint Jane with the fact that you are here,ssaid the old man. ‘No, Professor,sreplied Canler, for I came primarily to see you.’ ‘Ah, I am honored,ssaid Professor Porter. ‘Professor,scontinued Robert Canler, with great deliberation, as though carefully weighing his words, I have come 314 Tarzan of the Apes this evening to speak with you about Jane.’ ‘You know my aspirations, and you have been generous enough to approve my suit.’
29) Suzanne’s eyes will not Greet me in England with reproachful looks, then it will be my turn to rest.’ 340 The Scarlet Pimpernel And his arms, still vigorous in spite of fatigue and suffering, closed round Marguerite’s poor, weary body, and lifted her as gently as if she had been a feather.
30) His cheekbones also gave his face a harsh character; but there was no harshness in the eyes which, looking at the world from under their tawny eyebrows, gave the impression of a man ever alert to Greet a redeeming instinct in others but often disappointed.