holiday-maker


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holiday-maker

n
Brit a person who goes on holiday. US and Canadian equivalents: vacationer or vacationist
Translations

holiday-maker

[ˈhɒlədɪˌmeɪkəʳ] N (Brit) (gen) → turista mf; (in summer) → veraneante mf

holiday-maker

[ˈhɒlədɪˌmeɪkəʳ] n (Brit) → villeggiante m/f, vacanziere/a
References in classic literature ?
Saturday evening was as fine as was ever known, and the great body of holiday-makers laid out yesterday for visits to Mulgrave Woods, Robin Hood's Bay, Rig Mill, Runswick, Staithes, and the various trips in the neighborhood of Whitby.
Indeed, if ghosts have any interest in the affections of those who succeed them they must reap their richest harvests when the fine weather comes again and the lovers, the sightseers, and the holiday-makers pour themselves out of trains and omnibuses into their old pleasure-grounds.
This year a holiday-maker asked if Interhome could erect a fence at the bottom of the garden so that the family dog wouldn't escape.
According to this research, an average consumption per holiday-maker was 25 [euro], 01.
AN elderly holiday-maker died after being run over by his own caravan.
A HOLIDAY-MAKER has told of his horror at discovering that six tiny bites he received on holiday in West Africa had each spawned a live maggot.
But today, we are concentrating on the ordinary holiday-maker and attempting to raise their awareness of endangered animals.
The hotel worked on the fact that a dead holiday-maker was a good holiday-maker.
Just as the Blackpool holiday-maker wishes to send home a comic postcard, so does the British holidaymaker when he or she goes abroad.
The Newcastle lads are certain their shark was the same one that attacked the Cumbrian holiday-maker.
THREE people appeared in court yesterday charged with murdering a holiday-maker as they tried to steal his car at an airport.