from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Someone who flaunts.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. One who flaunts.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • He is not a flaunter and his menus at the French Laundry and per se, although spectacular, do not play the CREATIVE card with fanfare.

    A Bumper Crop of Cookbooks

  • Grant Achatz of Alinea is a flaunter supreme, although only as a cook from behind the scenes of his Chicago restaurant Alinea (pronounced as in Ravinia; Achatz rhymes with black hats).

    A Bumper Crop of Cookbooks

  • With Maestra and to a lesser extent with Suzy, Switters had been somewhat lax in adhering to that rule, which was why he may have been so surprised to find Bad Bobby, flaunter of a fair number of society's more firmly held conventions and active critic of the multinational commercial entities to whose Muzak the company, with escalating frequency, now danced, strictly obeying it.

    Fierce Invalids Home From Hot Climates

  • Twain, the after-dinner comedian, the flaunter of white dress clothes, the public character, the national wag.

    Prejudices : first series,

  • To compare this transformation of the simplicity of the original into the grotesque heat and overcharged violence of the copy, is to see the homely maiden of a country village transformed into the painted flaunter of the city.

    Critical Miscellanies, Volume I (of 3) Essay 4: Macaulay

  • It is a happy feature in the composition of our republican institutions, both social and political, that we can afford to let the flashy men of the _day_ -- not of _time_ -- flaunter in all their purchased fancy in house-building, without prejudice to the prevailing sober sentiment of their neighbors, in such particulars.

    Rural Architecture Being a Complete Description of Farm Houses, Cottages, and Out Buildings

  • The smiling figure with cropped ginger hair looked nothing like 25-year-old Florence, flaunter of tousled, tumbling flame-haired locks. - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph


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