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 (dĭ-bô′chē′, dĕb′ə-shē′, -shā′)
A person who habitually indulges in debauchery or dissipation; a libertine.


(ˌdɛbɔːˈtʃiː; -ɔːˈʃiː)
a man who leads a life of reckless drinking, promiscuity, and self-indulgence


(ˌdɛb ɔˈtʃi, -ˈʃi)

a person given to debauchery.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.debauchee - a dissolute person; usually a man who is morally unrestrained
adulterer, fornicator - someone who commits adultery or fornication
bad person - a person who does harm to others
gigolo - a man who has sex with and is supported by a woman
profligate, rake, rakehell, rip, roue, blood - a dissolute man in fashionable society
ladies' man, lady killer, seducer - a man who takes advantage of women
swinger, tramp - a person who engages freely in promiscuous sex
debaucher, ravisher, violator - someone who assaults others sexually
philanderer, womaniser, womanizer - a man who likes many women and has short sexual relationships with them


nWüstling m, → Lüstling m
References in classic literature ?
Felton only expressed, with regard to the duke, the feeling of execration which all the English had declared toward him whom the Catholics themselves called the extortioner, the pillager, the debauchee, and whom the Puritans styled simply Satan.
She had been head over heels in love with a chum of mine--a clean, manly chap--but she had married a broken-down, disreputable old debauchee because he was a count in some dinky little European principality that was not even accorded a distinctive color by Rand McNally.
Deliberately aiming also at the reputation of a debauchee, he lived wildly, though now as later probably not altogether so wickedly as he represented.
She is making the bed of the king of the debauchees.
And debauchee of dew") add a logic of parts and wholes, the logic
Mr Maybrick's reputation was not good, being a drugtaker, drunkard, womaniser and debauchee.
Down the pike, he must have in mind an amnesty for debauchee emigres squandering their stashes in London.
But there are whole poems, without narrative frames, that consist largely of epic (or mock-epic) simile: take Lord Rochester's "The Disabled Debauchee," or Robert Hass's "Heroic Simile.
Inebriate of Air--am I-- And Debauchee of Dew-- Reeling--thro endless summer days-- From inns of Molten Blue.
In some poems, as in those observed above, Horace is a man dedicated to seclusion and philosophical improvement, but in others, he is more of a hedonistic debauchee anxious to resume his poetic career.
Cody's ambition for wealth and his capacity for exploitation are associated with sexuality: he is "the pioneer debauchee who during one phase of American life brought back to the eastern seaboard the savage violence of the frontier brothel and saloon" (p.
His sportswomen were no more than a debauchee who tried to find physical pleasure everywhere.