|Mawson, C.O.S., ed. (18701938). Rogets International Thesaurus. 1922.|
|Class VI. Words Relating to the Sentient and Moral Powers|
|Section III. Sympathetic Affections|
| 1. Social Affections|
| || |
|NOUN:||SOCIALITY, sociability, sociableness &c. adj.; social intercourse, consociation, intercourse, intercommunion; consortship, companionship, comradeship, fellowship; urban- ity (courtesy) [See Courtesy]; intimacy, familiarity; clubbability or clubability [colloq.], clubbism; esprit de corps [F.]; morale [F.].|
CONVIVIALITY; good- fellowship, - company; joviality, jollity, savoir vivre [F.], joie de vivre [F.], festivity, festive board, walnuts and wine, merrymaking; loving cup; hospitality, heartiness; cheer; the feast of reason and the flow of soul [Pope].
WELCOME, welcomeness, greeting; hearty -, warm -, welcome- reception; hearty welcome; hearty -, warm- greeting; the glad hand [slang].
BOON COMPANION; good -, jolly- fellow; bon enfant [F.], bawcock [archaic], crony, bon vivant [F.]; a good mixer [colloq., U. S.]; a jiner [colloq., U. S.].
social -, family- circle; family hearth; circle of acquaintance, coterie, society, company; club (association) [See Party].
SOCIAL GATHERING, social reunion; assembly (assemblage) [See Assemblage]; barbecue [U. S.]; bee; corn-husking [U. S.], corn-shucking [U. S.]; husking, husking-bee [U. S.]; hen party [colloq.]; house raising, house-warming, hanging of the crane; infare or infair [Scot & dial., U. S.]; smoker, - party [both colloq.]; Dutch treat [colloq., U. S.]; stag, - party [both colloq.]; sociable [U. S.], tamasha [Hind.], party, entertainment, reception, levee, at home, conversazione [It.], soirée [F.], matinée; evening -, morning -, afternoon -, garden -, coming-out [colloq.] -, surprise- party; partie carrée [F.]; kettledrum, drum, drum major, rout [archaic], tempest, hurricane; ridotto [It.]; ball, hunt ball, dance, dinner dance, festival (amusement) [See Amusement].
[SOCIAL MEALS] breakfast, wedding breakfast, hunt breakfast; luncheon, lunch; picnic lunch, basket lunch, picnic; tea, afternoon tea, five oclock tea, cup of tea, dish of tea [esp. Brit.], thé dansant [F.], coming-out tea [colloq.]; tea party, tea fight [slang]; dinner, potluck, bachelor dinner, stag dinner colloq.], hunt dinner; church supper, high tea; banquet [See Food].
VISIT, visiting; round of visits; call, morning call; interview (interlocution) [See Interlocution]; assignation; tryst, trysting place; appointment.
| || |
|VERB:||be sociable &c. adj.; know; be acquainted &c. adj.; associate with, sort with, consort with, keep company with, walk hand in hand with; eat off the same trencher, club together, consort, bear one company, join; consociate [rare], intercommunicate, intercommune [rare], make acquaintance with (friendship) [See Friendship]; make advances, fraternize, embrace.|
VISIT, pay a visit; interchange -visits, - cards; call at, call upon; leave a card; drop in, look in, look one up, beat up ones quarters [colloq.].
RECEIVE HOSPITALITY; be -, feel -, make oneself- at home with; make free with; crack a bottle with; take potluck with; live at free quarters; find the latchstring out [U. S.].
ENTERTAIN; give a party &c. n.; be at home, see ones friends, keep open house, do the honors; receive, - with open arms; welcome; give a warm reception &c. n. to; kill the fatted calf.
| || |
|ADJECTIVE:||SOCIABLE, companionable, clubbable or clubable [colloq.], clubbish; conversable, cozy or cosy or cosey, chatty, conversational; convivial, festive, festal, jovial, jolly, hospitable.|
welcome, - as roses in May; fêted, entertained.
free and easy, hail fellow well met, familiar, intimate, consociate, consociated; associated with &c. v.; on visiting terms, acquainted; social, neighborly.
international, cosmopolitan; gregarious.
| || |
|ADVERB:||SOCIABLY &c. adj.; en famille [F.], in the family circle; on terms of intimacy; in the social whirl; sans -façon, - cérémonie [F.], arm in arm.|
| || |
- A crowd is not company.Bacon
- Be bright and jovial among your guests to-night.Macbeth
- His worth is warrant for his welcome.Two Gentlemen
- Lets be red with mirth.Winters Tale
- Welcome the coming speed the parting guest.Pope
- We have heard the chimes at midnight.II Henry IV
- Tis grievous parting with good company.George Eliot
- O go not yet!II Henry VI
- And now subscribe your names.Loves Labors Lost
- Drink a health to me for I must hence.Taming of the Shrew
- Stand not upon the order of your going, But go at once.Macbeth