from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of braggart.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • I am a US player, and I could sometimes be called one of those "braggarts" as you put it, but you must think of the american mentality.


  • After the Celts had left his camp to begin their long march home, Alexander turned to Ptolemy and declared that the Celts were unbelievable braggarts.

    Alexander the Great

  • Burkett is co-author of "Stolen Valor," a book about how he outed hundreds of braggarts who lied about their military careers.

    No Gun Ri

  • But the entertainment schedules are filled with audiences whooping at the antics of celebrity braggarts and talent show no-hopers.

    Enough of keeping calm and carrying on | Nick Cohen

  • I'd take them any day over the kind of insular braggarts who appear so outwardly unbreakable and confident, but who, like G4, manage to reach adulthood still timidly defining themselves by those who spawned them.

    Time for these boy-men to cut the apron strings | Barbara Ellen

  • Republicans and Tea Party braggarts are beaming that voters have spoken.

    Andy Ostroy: The Voters Have Spoken...or Have They?

  • Sterling Lanier - The Peculiar Exploits of Brigadier Ffellowes - a fine example of the old boy's club braggarts extraordinary tales.

    MIND MELD: The Forgotten Books of SF/F/H

  • All Veterans that I have ever spoke with have said that if someone served meritoriously through terrible combat they would not be braggarts about it.

    Heroes or Villains?

  • And, you know, these braggarts also invite the wrath of The God Of Poetic Justice.

    intertribal: I see a bad moon rising

  • It's not aimed so much at barstool braggarts as at those who attempt to gain something of value, such as a tax break or free meals or special license plates.

    Media Coverage JULY 2009


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