Satan was given a place of honour in heaven before he rebelled against God. Then he tried to usurp God's rightful place over all creation. Some take the words in Isaiah 14:9-20 to apply to Satan, said to 'be fallen from heaven', who strove to 'ascend into heaven', to 'be like the most High' [God]. Others do not. But it is certainly true that before he became Satan he was highly exalted by God in heaven, but has now been cast down to Earth (Luke 10:18, Revelation 12:9). Binding, then casting into the eternally burning lake of sulphuric fire follows.
None of that equates with the parable of the great supper in Luke 14:7-11. Satan is not an invited guest to the marriage supper of the Lamb (which this parable points towards - Revelation 19:7 & 21:2). Looking at this parable, Jesus had just said:
"When thou makest a dinner or a supper, call not thy friends, nor thy
brethren, neither thy kinsmen, nor thy rich neighbours; lest they also
bid thee again, and a recompense be made thee. But when thou makest a
feast, call the poor, the maimed, the lame, the blind; and thou shalt
be blessed; for they cannot recompense thee: for thou shalt be
recompensed at the resurrection of the just." Luke 14:12-14 A.V.
Then a man responded said, "Blessed is he that shall eat bread in the kingdom of God."
That one comment was what prompted Jesus to give the parable of the great supper. This shows that Jesus was looking ahead to the great supper in the kingdom of heaven. The spiritually poor, lame, blind etc are invited by God who (in another parable about the wedding supper, Matthew 22:1-14) took the place of the many who had been invited first, but who refused to attend. Comparing both parables will be instructive, for there one man not wearing the wedding garments provided by the host was thrown out in shame as a gate-crasher.
Nobody and nothing can oust the Son of God from his eternal place in the bosom of the Father, as his only-begotten Son. Satan was created. The Son is the Word who made everything that was made (John 1:1-3). That puts the one who became Satan in his place, which he then forfeited by trying to usurp the very throne of God. So, my answer is that Luke 14:7-11 has nothing whatever to do with Satan.