from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A member of a ruling class or of the nobility.
- n. A person having the tastes, manners, or other characteristics of the aristocracy: a natural aristocrat who insists on the best accommodations.
- n. A person who advocates government by an aristocracy.
- n. One considered the best of its kind: the aristocrat of cars.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. One of the aristocracy, nobility, or people of rank in a community; one of a ruling class; a noble (originally in Revolutionary France).
- n. A proponent of aristocracy; an advocate of aristocratic government.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. One of the aristocracy or people of rank in a community; one of a ruling class; a noble.
- n. One who is overbearing in his temper or habits; a proud or haughty person.
- n. One who favors an aristocracy as a form of government, or believes the aristocracy should govern.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A member of the aristocracy or men of rank in a community; hence, a person having the traits supposed to be characteristic of an aristocracy: as, “a born aristocrat,” Mrs. Browning.
- n. One who favors an aristocracy; one who is an advocate of an aristocratic form of government.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a member of the aristocracy
Wouldn't Shakespeare, which brave defender of anointed majesty, have approved a dignified which any clever aristocrat is improved for a nation than any diseased one?
As another entitled aristocrat once said "let them eat cake."
Most of “Blood & Iron” is comprised of our team investigating a large mansion being bought by a man hoping to capitalize on its grim history involving a vain aristocrat who killed young women and bathed in their blood to make her younger.
For most of his career, Bronfman, who is married to a striking Latin American aristocrat, has endured withering criticism and was generally dismissed as a rich-kid dilettante.
An eccentric aristocrat is hoping to give away his 16-bedroom mansion to a complete stranger and then move into "the comfort" of a council house, it emerged today.
In a Darkover novel by Marion Zimmer Bradley, I recall a scene where a spaceman from Earth is talking to an aristocrat from the pre-industrial native culture.
Why is it that the word aristocrat as applied to a gentleman is as offensive as that of flunkey applied to a footman?
The titled aristocrat pays dearer for his horse, dearer for his coat, dearer for his servant than other people.
The first thing you have to understand about the English aristocrat is that the true English aristocrat has no chin.
But the M. de Narbonne whose letters are printed is not our M. de Narbonne, but a relation of his, a man of true honour, but a decided aristocrat from the beginning of the Revolution who had consequently devoted himself to the party of the Princes.