front

(redirected from front-of-house)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.

front

(frŏnt),
The position of the leading edge of the solvent in chromatography.

front

The part of a spectacle frame without the sides.
References in periodicals archive ?
Rania Lahori says the front-of-house operates like a display kitchen since it comprises of all the ready-to-go meals.
But she's now happy to be front-of-house manager at Mechu, where she's still very much in the public eye.
When a fire engine arrived, society chairman Ian Cox, with front-of-house manager Andrew Stokes and his deputy Terry Brown, accompanied firemen back into the hall.
Contract Awarded to provide building fabric repairs, front-of-house, waste and caretaking services
There is no front-of-house or back-of-house, there is one house, and that is Qbara, where we welcome every guest and make them feel like it is their home.
The Plymouth Arms on Croft y Genau Road is also hoping to recruit new front-of-house and kitchen personnel in the near future.
But what about those unsung heroes and heroines of the restaurant, the front-of-house staff?
The competition was the first for many of the college's 12 strong team of chefs and front-of-house staff.
Neal said: "We're delighted to be able to recruit someone of Polisher's experience and reputation to head up our front-of-house team.
Playing host to stars such as Frank Sinatra, Fred Astaire and, of course, the Beatles, the Empire is also one of the country's best touring houses, with superb front-of-house and back-stage facilities, able to support the biggest shows ever to tour the world including The Phantom of the Opera, Les Miserables, Miss Saigon and the highlyanticipated Starlight Express, racing into town this June.
They will include musicians, music teachers and front-of-house staff and they have less than a month to familiarise themselves with the huge building's internal spaces, which include three concert halls, before the public are admitted for the first time on December 17.
He was a backstage gossip and a front-of-house goad.