So now, gentlemen, if the Court will permit, I would like to adjourn till to-morrow morning.
There were some, and Sieyès among them, who proposed that they should adjourn to Paris.
I must tell you a short anecdote—But shall we adjourn to the terrace?
It was then agreed to adjourn till three o'clock in the afternoon.
I might talk easier too, if we could adjourn to the window alcove over there.
Parliament was to adjourn in ten days; the season would be over!
The fear was that Congress might adjourn without a conclusion.
He then signified his pleasure that the Parliament should adjourn.
Shall we read it to the general public, or shall we adjourn to the drawing-room?'
Suppose we three adjourn to my den, where the books are right at hand.
adjourn early 14c., from O.Fr. ajourner, from the phrase à jorn "to a stated day" (à "to" + journ "day," from L. diurnus "daily;" see diurnal). The sense is to set a date for a re-meeting. Meaning "to go in a body to another place" (1640s) is colloquial.