- n. Plural form of salaryman.
“I suspect (or worry) that they are resigned to week-days being written off, and the image of Japanese salarymen is that at weekends they more often than not do their own thing golfing, fishing, gambling or whatever.”
“One thing one may notice after being around Japanese salarymen is that their tools of the trade, as it were, are much smaller than that of the average American business-person, but they still do pack quite a considerable punch and they are rather proud of the features of their home-grown models.”
“He knew they were called salarymen; they worked like slaves, they made the country go, they conformed, they never let loose, they always stayed on track.”
“As if hard-working "salarymen" don't already have enough worries, now they have to deal with "old man smell".”
“In a country once proud of its success-driven "salarymen," managers are grappling with a new phenomenon: Many young workers are shunning choice promotions -- even forgoing raises -- in favor of humdrum jobs with minimal responsibilities.”
“Many Japanese youngsters take up gymnastics, kendo, or other aerobic activities, but as grown-up "salarymen" or housewives, they tend to leave these childish pursuits behind.”
“Conservation and sacrificesTokyo’s so-called salarymen say the energy conservation measures are making life tough.”
“Capsule hotels, whose rooms have just enough space for sleeping and no more, were first started in Japan as a cheap way to house "salarymen" who worked too late or drank too hard to get home for the night.”
“But many of Japan's "salarymen," who are notorious for working gruelling hours, are afraid that taking time out as a stay-home dad could harm promotion prospects and damage relations with colleagues who have to cover for their absence.”
“Situated opposite Tokyo Station, this café is a prime stop-off for "salarymen”
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