From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishinvite somebody over (also invite somebody round British English) phrasal verbINVITEto ask someone to come to your home, usually for a drink or a meal forMax has invited me over for dinner. →invite→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
invite over• In her turn Miss Poole invited the three over.• Now I could call other parents on the spur of the moment, arrangeovernights for Janir or invite his friends over.• Large corporations will be invited to take overfarming.• Iain had invited him over for a meal.• She had invited us over for dinner.• He's invited us over to his place for the circus and if we like it we can have one here.• While the pie is cooling invite some friends over to share it with you.• The selection of Richard Holbrooke, the irascible, limelight-seeking former Bosnia peacenegotiator, would have invited a battle overU.invite for• Just this once, let them help you out. Invite them over for a card game or a barbecue.• Iain had invited him over for a meal.• She continued as if nothing was wrong, even inviting him over forbreakfast once a week.• Every month Rachel would invite me over for dinner, and I would respectfully decline.• She had invited us over for dinner.• He was one of her several younger brothers and she had invited him over for the summer.