visiting card

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vis·it·ing card


visiting card

another term for calling card

call′ing card`

1. a small card with a person's name and often address presented on a social visit.
2. any trace or characteristic by which someone or something can be recognized.
3. Also called phone card. a prepaid card or charge card that can be used to make a call from a telephone away from home.
[1895–1900, Amer.]

visiting card

calling card
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.visiting card - a printed or written greeting that is left to indicate that you have visitedvisiting card - a printed or written greeting that is left to indicate that you have visited
greeting, salutation - (usually plural) an acknowledgment or expression of good will (especially on meeting)
References in classic literature ?
At the same moment the servant appeared, and advanced to Julian, carrying a visiting card on his little silver tray.
Sperm Whale Fishery) to his visiting card, such a procedure would be deemed pre-eminently presuming and ridiculous.
A few words were scribbled on the back of his visiting card in yellow crayon.
And, taking from her pocket a rather greasy porte-monnaie, she extracted from it a small glazed visiting card, and presented the latter to her patron.
I have thought of that," I returned; and I drew out of my pocketbook a visiting card, neatly engraved with a name that was not my own.
In a small leather case they found a thousand dollars in American notes, five ten-pound Bank of England notes, and a single visiting card on which was engraved the name of Mr.
The boy retired and returned after a moment, bringing the tiny silver tray, which was covered with ladies' visiting cards.
But you were not expected, nor did you send in your visiting cards, as it is proper to do.
IT'S on my visiting cards sure enough (and it's them that's all o' pink satin paper) that inny gintleman that plases may behould the intheristhin words, "Sir Pathrick O'Grandison, Barronitt, 39 Southampton Row, Russell Square, Parrish o' Bloomsbury.
He contributed to the so-called castle-top silver vinaigrettes and visiting card cases engraved with British landmarks.
Interestingly when this The Frontier Post asked for the visiting card of Paulina, she had a Pakistani mobile number ( which was switched off) and had the logo of Embassy of Pakistan in United States on it.