Definition of Flair

1. Noun. A natural talent. "He has a genius for interior decorating"

Exact synonyms: Genius
Generic synonyms: Endowment, Gift, Natural Endowment, Talent



2. Noun. Distinctive and stylish elegance. "He wooed her with the confident dash of a cavalry officer"
Exact synonyms: Dash, Elan, Panache, Style
Generic synonyms: Elegance
Derivative terms: Stylistic

3. Noun. A shape that spreads outward. "The skirt had a wide flare"
Exact synonyms: Flare
Generic synonyms: Form, Shape
Derivative terms: Flare

Definition of Flair

1. n. Smell; odor.

Definition of Flair

1. Noun. a natural or innate talent or aptitude; a knack ¹

2. Noun. distinctive style or elegance; panache or elan ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Flair

1. a natural aptitude [n -S]

Flair Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Flair

flagtail
flagtails
flagworm
flagworms
flail
flail about
flail chest
flail joint
flailed
flailing
flailingly
flailings
flails
flaily
flain
flair (current term)
flair bartender
flair bartenders
flair bartending
flairs
flak
flak catcher
flak jacket
flak jackets
flake
flake off
flake out
flakeable
flakeboard
flakeboards

Literary usage of Flair

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

1. Merriam-Webster's Dictionary of English Usage by Inc. Merriam-Webster (1994)
"a flair for getting the most out of each tidbit — Nicholas Lemann, NY Times Book Rev., 26 June 1983 flair is also used to mean “inclination, tendency, ..."

2. Appletons' Annual Cyclopædia and Register of Important Events of the Year (1888)
"... Va., April 6, 1865, capture of flair. *:mmon^ William T., lieutenant, llth Mo., ... 18>54, capture of flair. Storr, Robert, private, 15th NY Engineers, ..."

3. Sinai and Palestine, in Connection with Their History by Arthur Penrhyn Stanley (1905)
"Acre contained in itself a complete miniature of feudal Europe and Latin Christendom. IV. With the northern extremity of the plain of Acre, the flair o? ..."

4. Numismatic Notes and Monographs by American Numismatic Society (1921)
"... and if we could imagine that Constantine himself had a flair for Alexander, it is absurd to suppose that the imitation of this peculiar pose of the head ..."

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