gentleperson

gen·tle·per·son

 (jĕn′tl-pûr′sən)
n.
A person of gentle or noble birth or superior social position; a lady or a gentleman.

gentleperson

(ˈdʒɛntəlˌpɜːsən)
n
a lady or gentleman; a person of good breeding

gen•tle•per•son

(ˈdʒɛn tlˌpɜr sən)

n.
a person of good family and position; gentleman or lady.
[1970–75]
usage: See -person.
References in periodicals archive ?
Built by the Knights of St John and dubbed 'a city built by gentlemen for gentlemen', Valletta has something for any gentleperson.
The mutating yin and yang lines are ways of encompassing the configuration of forces in a relational field where impermanence is the only permanence, where all is changing except for change itself, so the gentleperson could fluidly switch from one psychic-social posture to another and respond virtuosically to one situation after another.
ALRIGHT, so you're a rich 17th century gentleperson with a London town house and a country seat stuffed with treasures, either inherited from previous generations or souvenirs brought back after making the Grand Tour.
EXHIBITION, FILM AND BOOK ALL INSPIRED BY THE PASTON TREASURE ALRIGHT, so you're a rich 17th century gentleperson with a London town house and a country seat stuffed with treasures, either inherited from previous generations or souvenirs brought back after making the Grand Tour.
Now those very same treasures will go on display alongside it ALRIGHT, so you're a rich 17th century gentleperson with a London town house and a country seat stuffed with treasures, either inherited from previous generations or souvenirs brought back after making the Grand Tour.
Tom Neuwirth, to give this gentleperson his birth name, chose his alter ego's title well.
Among the succession of these screeds against "this hypertext nonsense," as the gentleperson from Bayonne termed it in that first letter, it came to be a commonplace to talk about "Robert Coover's hypertexts" as well, a phrase brandished by defenders and critics alike.
To the Confucian gentleperson, to be capable, one must study; to be intellectual, one must learn from others (Zhou, 2005: 36), profiting by good examples and avoiding bad examples.
In addition, the available data does not provide any information about the proportion of co-tenants who choose to opt out of the default rules, either through a written agreement or through something that is more like a gentleperson's agreement that neither party would ever contemplate trying to enforce in court.
"I like to call workers' comp a gentleman's--or maybe gentleperson's--practice," she said.
Thomas proposed that ranching in the south-western portion of Alberta was a gentile operation, where English traditions and a leisurely way of life predominated.(32) Some smaller ranchers and American cowboys may not have been able to enjoy the same pursuits but in general, ranching was typified by a gentleperson's elitist life of reasonably hard work and reasonably refined play.