cavalier

listen to the pronunciation of cavalier
الإنجليزية - الإنجليزية
A well mannered man; a gentleman
High-spirited
A work of more than ordinary height, rising from the level ground of a bastion, etc., and overlooking surrounding parts
Not caring enough about something important

Far from marking the outer edge of the solar system, as those school-room maps so cavalierly imply, Pluto is barely one-fifty-thousandth of the way.

One of the court party in the time of King Charles I, as contrasted with a Roundhead or an adherent of Parliament
Supercilious; haughty; disdainful; curt; brusque
A military man serving on horse
Of or pertaining to the party of King Charles I
A sprightly, military man; hence, a gallant
{a} gay, brave, warlike, haughty, proud
{n} a partisan, knight, royalist, a mound
Gay; easy; offhand; frank
The male partner of the ballerina
A work of more than ordinary height, rising from the level ground of a bastion, etc
{s} disdainful; careless; indifferent, thoughtless, careless (of other people's feelings or important issues)
a gallant or courtly gentleman
a royalist supporter of Charles I during the English Civil War a gallant or courtly gentleman given to haughty disregard of others
{i} knight, horseman; mounted soldier; gentleman
a royalist supporter of Charles I during the English Civil War
A gay, sprightly, military man; hence, a gallant
One of the court party in the time of king Charles I
disapproval If you describe a person or their behaviour as cavalier, you are criticizing them because you think that they do not consider other people's feelings or take account of the seriousness of a situation. The Editor takes a cavalier attitude to the concept of fact checking. a supporter of the King against parliament in the English Civil War of the 17th century Roundhead. not caring enough about rules, principles, or people's feelings (cavaliere, from caballarius , from caballus ). In the English Civil Wars, the name adopted by Charles I's supporters, who contemptuously called their opponents Roundheads (a reference to the short-haired apprentices who had formed part of an anti-Cavalier mob). The term (similar to the French chevalier) originally meant a rider or cavalryman. At the Restoration, the court party preserved the name Cavalier, which survived until the rise of the term Tory. See also Cavalier poet
given to haughty disregard of others
A military man serving on horseback; a knight
and overlooking surrounding parts
The popular nineteenth-century stereotype of the Southerner was that of a cavalier, who was alleged to be violently sensitive to insult, indifferent to money, and preoccupied by honor
A military man serving on horseback; a knight A gay, sprightly, military man; hence, a gallant Gay; easy; offhand; frank High-spirited Supercilious; haughty; disdainful; curt; brusque
as contrasted with a Roundhead or an adherent of Parliament
Cavalier poets
Group of English gentlemen poets who were Cavaliers (supporters of Charles I during the English Civil Wars). The term embraces Sir John Suckling, Edmund Waller, Robert Herrick, Thomas Carew (1594?-1640?), and Richard Lovelace (1618-57). Accomplished as soldiers, courtiers, gallants, and wits, they wrote polished and elegant lyrics, typically on love and dalliance and sometimes on war, honour, and duty to the king
cavalier hat
{i} wide-brimmed felt hat that cavaliers were in in the 17th century
cavalier hat
a soft felt hat with a wide flexible brim
cavalier.
cavalero

I’ll drink to Master Bardolph, and to allthe cavaleros about London.

cavalierly
{a} haughtily, arrogantly, proudly
Laughing Cavalier
a painting by the 17th century artist Frans Hals, which shows a wealthy man with a large moustache who is slightly smiling in a proud way
cavalierly
In a supercilious, disdainful, or haughty manner; arrogantly
cavalierly
In a cavilier manner
cavalierly
in a proud and domineering manner; "he treated his staff cavalierly"
cavalierly
disdainfully, indifferently, carelessly, thoughtlessly
cavaliers
plural of cavalier
cavalier

    الواصلة

    Ca·va·lier

    التركية النطق

    kävılîr

    المتضادة

    humble, reticent, shy

    النطق

    /ˌkavəˈlər/ /ˌkævəˈlɪr/

    علم أصول الكلمات

    [ "ka-v&-'lir ] (noun.) 1589. 1589, from Middle French cavalier 'horseman',“” in Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary, Merriam-Webster Online. from Old Italian cavaliere (“mounted soldier, knight”),“” in the Online Etymology Dictionary, Douglas Harper, 2001 from Old Provençal cavalier, from Late Latin caballārius (“horseman”), from Latin caballus (“horse”), from Gaulish caballos 'nag', variant of cabillos (compare Welsh ceffyl, Breton kefel, Irish capall), akin to German (Swabish) Kōb 'nag' and Old Church Slavonic kobyla 'mare'. Previous English forms include cavalero, cavaliero.

    كلمة اليوم

    empennage
المفضلات