junketeer


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jun·ke·teer

 (jŭng′kĭ-tēr′)
n.
One who goes on a junket or junkets.

jun•ke•teer

(ˌdʒʌŋ kɪˈtɪər)
n.
1. a person who goes on junkets.
v.i.
2. to go on a junket.
[1935–40, Amer.]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.junketeer - go on a pleasure trip
jaunt, travel, trip - make a trip for pleasure
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References in periodicals archive ?
The same thing happened with Rudy Crew, the high-salaried junketeer whom Kitzhaber put in charge of his education reform project.
FORMER Liverpool Lib-Dem Councillor, the legendary junketeer Laurence Sidorczuk has jumped from the sinking ship having recently applied for membership of the local Labour Party.
But when he gets there, Keano discovers "the ground is too hard, the troops are partying, and the federation, led by the inebriated junketeer Ridiculus, has forgotten to bring daggers and tunics.
But, after my brief turn as a junketeer, I don't think the problem is so simple as writers trading falsely fawning stories for the price of an upgrade to concierge level.
Another surprise junketeer was former joint commissioner of police (traffic), S.
There is a fine line between being a statesman and looking like a junketeer,'' said Republican campaign consultant Sal Russo.
In the home state media, Jauch may very well have been identified as another junketeer, off to an exotic vacation at taxpayer--or even worse, lobbyist--expense.
Unfortunately when he gets there, Keano discovers ``the ground is too hard, the troops are partying, and the federation, led by the inebriated junketeer Ridiculus, has forgotten to bring daggers and tunics''.
s impressions of dozens of stars he's very capably interviewed through the years as a movie junketeer for local TV--including those 20 minutes in the dark with Madonna.
Even the name of Nafisa Ali among the 166 Beijing junketeers raises question.
The ticket fiasco typifies the way they have been hijacked by jobsworths and junketeers.