Definition of Blagueur

1. one who talks pretentious nonsense [n -S]



Blagueur Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Blagueur

blaes
blaest
blaff
blaffs
blag
blaggard
blaggards
blagged
blagger
blaggers
blagging
blaggings
blags
blague
blagues
blagueur (current term)
blagueurs
blah
blah blah blah
blahdy
blahdy blah
blahed
blahg
blahgs
blahing
blahs
blain
blains
blaise
blaize

Literary usage of Blagueur

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Lives of Seventy of the Most Eminent Painters, Sculptors and Architects by Giorgio Vasari (1897)
"The blagueur is a madcap, sometimes an idler, sometimes a busybody, constantly boasting of his misdoings, which are always exaggerated, and sometimes purely ..."

2. Notes and Queries by Martim de Albuquerque (1853)
"Of all living unrespectable characters our own blagueur is the youngest, the most innocent, and the shyest. He is entirely of modern growth. ..."

3. Italian Cities by Edwin Howland Blashfield (1902)
"The blagueur is a madcap, sometimes an idler, sometimes a busybody; constantly boasting of his misdoings, which are always exaggerated, and sometimes purely ..."

4. The Literary Life and Correspondence of the Countess of Blessington by Richard Robert Madden (1855)
"I should have been more gratified had you mentioned to me, instead of to his lordship, any thing you might have ' " ' Vous ĂȘtes un MAUVAIS blagueur, ..."

5. Lives of Seventy of the Most Eminent Painters, Sculptors and Architects by Giorgio Vasari (1897)
"The blagueur is a madcap, sometimes an idler, sometimes a busybody, constantly boasting of his misdoings, which are always exaggerated, and sometimes purely ..."

6. Notes and Queries by Martim de Albuquerque (1853)
"Of all living unrespectable characters our own blagueur is the youngest, the most innocent, and the shyest. He is entirely of modern growth. ..."

7. Italian Cities by Edwin Howland Blashfield (1902)
"The blagueur is a madcap, sometimes an idler, sometimes a busybody; constantly boasting of his misdoings, which are always exaggerated, and sometimes purely ..."

8. The Literary Life and Correspondence of the Countess of Blessington by Richard Robert Madden (1855)
"I should have been more gratified had you mentioned to me, instead of to his lordship, any thing you might have ' " ' Vous ĂȘtes un MAUVAIS blagueur, ..."

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