officiate

[ US /əˈfɪʃiˌeɪt/ ]
[ UK /əfˈɪʃɪˌe‍ɪt/ ]
VERB
  1. perform duties attached to a particular office or place or function
    His wife officiated as his private secretary
  2. act in an official capacity in a ceremony or religious ritual, such as a wedding
    Who officiated at your wedding?
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How To Use officiate In A Sentence

  • He "officiated" for the first time at a dance given by one of the younger McTurgs. Prairie Folks
  • As the Archbishop of Bordeaux is in your entourage, he could officiate. HERE BE DRAGONS
  • Bryan also officiates at the Speedo Championship sectional Series as well as the Central Zone Championships.
  • The bishop, as spiritual elder, officiates at baptisms, weddings, communions, funerals, ordinations, and membership meetings.
  • Bishop Silvester officiated at the funeral.
  • The promoter, who also officiates on the junior grasstrack scene, spotted Complin several years ago and marked him down as one for the future.
  • Sandy's friend, the Anglican priest and rector of St. Anne's, the Reverend John Gordon, would officiate.
  • The priest who officiated at the wedding welcomed me equally as a co-celebrant.
  • The primary focus of interest was as to who would "officiate" during his hospitalisation. The Hindu - Front Page
  • As Don was in the area, he was also called upon to officiate at another special event, the official opening to the school greenhouse.
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