They had reached us while our host was down, even while my fist was still clenched.
Now they dreaded lest their host should show himself a little mad, after all.
The host had no horses and no carriage, nor would he have until the following morning.
Its habits are not known, other than that it is found in the nests of its host.
Senator Foraker was one man, but Senator Foraker was a host in himself.
The female attaches her eggs to the hairs or feathers of her host.
All looked up to the end of the table, where their host had broken a glass.
“Yes, I can,” reiterated Stephen, delighted to have astonished his host.
She relieved the situation of its cold-toned strain in adding: 'He is a host.'
I was brought up to believe that the host, when there is a host, should pay his bill.
host "person who receives guests," late 13c., from O.Fr. hoste "guest, host" (12c.), from L. hospitem (nom. hospes) "guest, host," lit. "lord of strangers," from PIE *ghostis- "stranger" (cf. O.C.S. gospodi "lord, master," Goth. gasts, O.E. gæst "guest"). The biological sense of "animal or plant having a parasite" is from 1857. The verb is early 15c., from the noun. Hostess is attested from late 13c.