party

f; -, -s party; eine Party geben oder veranstalten have (oder give) a party
* * *
die Party
party
* * *
Par|ty ['paːɐti]
f -, -s
party

eine Party geben or veranstalten — to give or have a party

bei or auf einer Party — at a party

auf eine or zu einer Party gehen — to go to a party

* * *
die
(a meeting of guests for entertainment, celebration etc: a birthday party; She's giving/having a party tonight; (also adjective) a party dress.) party
* * *
Par·ty
<-, -s>
[ˈpa:ɐ̯ti]
f party
eine \Party geben to throw [or have] a party
\Party machen to party
* * *
die; Party, Partys od. Parties party

eine Party [zu ihrem bestandenen Examen/zu seinem Geburtstag] geben — give a party [to celebrate her passing the exam/for his birthday]

auf od. bei Partys — at parties

* * *
…party f im subst allg:
Dinnerparty dinner party;
Gartenparty garden party;
Geburtstagsparty birthday party;
Tanzparty dance party;
Tupperparty® Tupperware party;
Wahlparty election party
* * *
die; Party, Partys od. Parties party

eine Party [zu ihrem bestandenen Examen/zu seinem Geburtstag] geben — give a party [to celebrate her passing the exam/for his birthday]

auf od. bei Partys — at parties

* * *
-s f.
party n.

Deutsch-Englisch Wörterbuch. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • party — par·ty n pl parties 1 a: one (as a person, group, or entity) constituting alone or with others one of the sides of a proceeding, transaction, or agreement the parties to a contract a person who signed the instrument as a party to the instrument… …   Law dictionary

  • Party — Par ty (p[aum]r t[y^]), n.; pl. {Parties} (p[aum]r t[i^]z). [F. parti and partie, fr. F. partir to part, divide, L. partire, partiri. See {Part}, v.] 1. A part or portion. [Obs.] The most party of the time. Chaucer. [1913 Webster] 2. A number of… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • party — n. m. (Québec) d1./d Fête. Party de famille, de bureau. Party d huîtres, de hot dogs, où l on mange des huîtres, des hot dogs. d2./d Loc. Fam. De party: qui aime faire la fête, qui met de l ambiance dans un party (sens 1). Une fille de party.… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • party — [pärt′ē] n. pl. parties [ME partie < OFr < partir, to divide < L partiri < pars,PART1] 1. a group of people working together to establish or promote particular theories or principles of government which they hold in common; esp., an… …   English World dictionary

  • party — ► NOUN (pl. parties) 1) a social gathering of invited guests. 2) a formally organized political group that puts forward candidates for local or national office. 3) a group of people taking part in an activity or trip. 4) a person or group forming …   English terms dictionary

  • Party — Par ty, a. [F. parti divided, fr. partir to divide. See {Part}, v., and cf. {Partite}.] 1. (Her.) Parted or divided, as in the direction or form of one of the ordinaries; as, an escutcheon party per pale. [1913 Webster] 2. Partial; favoring one… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Party — Sf gesellige Feier erw. fremd. Erkennbar fremd (20. Jh.) Entlehnung. Entlehnt aus ne. party, dieses aus frz. partie mit ähnlicher Bedeutungsspezialisierung wie bei Landpartie usw.    Ebenso nndl. party, nschw. party, nnorw. party. ✎ Rey… …   Etymologisches Wörterbuch der deutschen sprache

  • party — [n1] social gathering affair, amusement, at home*, ball, banquet, barbecue, bash*, blowout*, carousal, carousing*, celebration, cocktails, coffee klatch, coming out, dinner, diversion*, do*, entertainment, feast, festive occasion, festivity, fete …   New thesaurus

  • Party 7 — Données clés Réalisation Katsuhito Ishii Scénario Katsuhito Ishii Acteurs principaux Masatoshi Nagase Keisuke Horibe Yoshinori Okada Pays d’origine …   Wikipédia en Français

  • party — party; coun·ter·party; mul·ti·party; party·er; …   English syllables

  • party — occurs in informal and jocular contexts as a synonym for ‘person’: • June had taken Imogen from her ‘what a stout little party’ and settled down for the interview with Imogen on her knee Joanna Trollope, 1990. This usage is an affectation derived …   Modern English usage

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