- n. Plural form of jet-setter.
“Titled jet-setters, a maharajah and maharani, a baroness somebody in a beaded mask.”
“Nonetheless, the question is being asked much more frequently these days, and not just by movie stars and jet-setters.”
“If the jet-setters of the 1960s had climbed aboard a plane designed 40 years before, they would have been getting into something with wooden wings.”
“He died in May at the age of 78 of a self-inflicted gunshot wound in Switzerland, and his death was noted by some as the end of an era of international jet-setters.”
“They dance until gone 3am and enjoy the charms of a place that many see as a key symbol of the "new Brazil": a dynamic nation of talented designers, successful international jet-setters and, of course, beautiful people.”
“Invitations to Fashion Week shows function as conspicuous tickets to the semi-exclusive club of journalists, jet-setters, celebrities, socialites and assorted hangers-on who get invited to the catwalk.”
“Glitzy Aspen, Colo., is both a winter and summer retreat and draws strongly from jet-setters almost everywhere in the country.”
“Airlines keep junior jet-setters happy and occupied.”
“Most major airlines run programs for these junior jet-setters, known as "unaccompanied minors," to ensure they get from A to B with the minimum of worry and potential for mishap.”
“This is not the "internationalism" of cosmopolitan jet-setters or benevolent humanitarians.”
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