English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcomplimentarycom‧pli‧men‧ta‧ry /ˌkɒmpləˈmentəri◂ $ ˌkɑːm-/ adjective  1 FREE/COST NOTHINGgiven free to people There was a complimentary bottle of champagne in the hotel room. I’ve got some complimentary tickets for the theatre tonight.see thesaurus at free2 PRAISEsaying that you admire someone or somethingcomplimentary about Jennie was very complimentary about Katharine’s riding. complimentary remarks
Examples from the Corpus
complimentaryReports on Tinakilly House Hotel are just as complimentary.Everything I've heard about your work has been highly complimentary.According to the papers, he hadn't been very complimentary about me recently.He shared my view of what had been going on and was complimentary about the way we had acted.Honeymooners receive a complimentary bottle of champagne in their hotel room.A complimentary minibus runs to the beach.They should mostly be complimentary, of course, but you might get the odd envious remark directed your way.They are also encouraged to bring photos of their offices for complimentary sessions with Imaging Consultants' staff.Every family maneuvers so that it can perceive itself in the most complimentary terms possible.Bell had only complimentary things to say about the organization.Top students receive two complimentary tickets to a Dodgers game.Karen's sister works at the New York Ballet and she's managed to get us some complimentary tickets.
From Longman Business Dictionarycomplimentarycom‧pli‧men‧ta‧ry /ˌkɒmpləˈmentəri◂ˌkɑːm-/ adjective MARKETINGcomplimentary food, goods, services etc are given free to customers or clientsYou will receive a complimentary bottle of wine on arrival at your hotel.
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