American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A place or scene of ostentation or empty, idle amusement and frivolity.
- n. a vain and frivolous lifestyle especially in large cities
- From Vanity Fair, the fair in Pilgrim's Progress by John Bunyan. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“I had seen Alessandro behind the barthe shaven head, the excellent posture, the Vanity Fair coolnessand thought he was the perfect fit for M&C, where sometimes you felt welcome, and at other times you were made to feel, well, that you were wearing the wrong style of shoes.”
“There was Debra Silverstein, a hyperactive assistant copy editor at Vanity Fair and admitted Anglophile.”
“One of the defectors, a former Iraqi general, Jamal Abu Zeinab al-Qurairy, told Vanity Fair in January 2003 that he helped to train “non-Iraqi Islamic fundamentalists at the Salman Pak camp … to hijack aircraft with knives.””
“Long-lead press such as Vogue and Vanity Fair require exclusive photo shoots or interviews months before publication, and publicity must be prepared for this.”
“I tried to pry my hand out of hers, but she had a grip like a bouncer at the Vanity Fair post-Oscar party.”
“Vanity Fair we shall not get from a woman, nor such an effort of imaginative history as Ivanhoe or Old Mortality; but Fielding,”
“CLARE BOOTHE LUCE 1903—1987 held editorial positions on such magazines as Vogue and Vanity Fair during the early 1930s.”
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