View definitions for red carpet

red carpet

noun as in major welcome

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Example Sentences

The red carpet premiere for the third and final season of FX’s “Pose” was held on Thursday at JAZZ at Lincoln Center in New York City.

The comedian and actor—who previously hosted MTV’s Acting Out and is set to host NBC’s game show Small Fortune next month—lent a shaggy, laid-back charm to an Oscars pre-show typically filled with excruciatingly strained red carpet interviews.

From Time

Presumably, there will be some form of red carpet, and casual attire—that means you, sweatpants—has been strongly discouraged.

From Time

Later, team officials rolled out a red carpet in a corner of the rink for Backstrom and his family to watch a tribute video — and he was awarded a silver stick for the milestone from Capitals General Manager Brian MacLellan.

Workout guru Jane Fonda adopted them, and actress Cybill Shepherd wore a pair on the red carpet at the 1985 Emmy awards.

From Quartz

That Kim Jong-un is behind it all—the hack, the theft, the sad red carpet.

Glee actress Lea Michele was seemingly dissed by Jessica Lange on the red carpet.

The full footage of her on the red carpet yes, shows her posing, but posing to order.

Tatiana says there was one agent behind the sudden popularity of couture—the red carpet.

You got a lot of publicity for having your butt grabbed on the red carpet at the Met Gala.

Jack Bowden rose, spit carefully into the shiny brass cuspidor, placed there to preserve the long-haired red carpet, and began.

A red carpet was rolled out to the carriage and I had to go ahead and act as a sort of grand master of ceremonies.

An imaginary red carpet, so to speak, was to be laid down before she approached Mr. Miller with a suggestion.

Red carpet had been put down to save costumes from dewy grass or gravel.

Once she faltered for a minute and stood still where a tear or two splashed on the worn red carpet.


On this page you'll find 67 synonyms, antonyms, and words related to red-carpet, such as: affectionate, amicable, cheerful, congenial, cozy, and earnest.

From Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.