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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 ?
She is making the bed of the king of the debauchees.
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.
Journalists instead of flinging oversimplified epithet such as reprobate, licentious blob or debauchees understand that logical consequence of sudden good fortune is the disruption of rules of behavior and the concept of life.
679), thus warning the debauchees that before meeting him "it were necessarie / For to be war of swich an adversarie" (6.
In his autobiography Praeterita (1885-89), John Ruskin described how he inherited the prejudice, which he would never shake off, that 'the old Dutch school' were 'sots, gamblers, debauchees, delighting in the reality of the alehouse more than in its pictures'.
The dinner party where Kingsley went into the garden three times to have sex with each of the woman guests is a verified fact, yet the implication that the non-participating observers were indulgent debauchees by association is inaccurate.
This was not the masculine temperament Scott attributed to City Guard who were 'neither by birth, education, or former habits, trained to endure with much patience the insults of the rabble, or the provoking petulance of truant schoolboys, and idle debauchees of all descriptions'.
envious dogs, cutthroats, debauchees, adulterers, thieves, knaves, cheats, hypocrites, liars, perjurers, false witnesses, wretched and insolvent braggarts.
On formule des reproches vis-a-vis des femmes jugees franches, grossieres, debauchees (8), trop independantes ; on valorise celles qui se montrent discretes, fideles, genereuses, devouees, disponibles, polies, propres et bien eduquees -- celles qui sont considerees comme respectables et se conforment aux normes.
Only the coterie of the Debauchees offers the Woman in Red a temporary feeling of participation, of moving between worlds.