When with the gambler, or the roue, he was equally at home—a debauchee, or a handler of cards.
I would have your Majesty consider which of us is the debauchee.
All men marvelled that the Government of India allowed such a debauchee and wastrel to remain on the gadi.
In his own ears it sounded like the still-born narrative of a debauchee.
That the bright and high-minded Somers was the debauchee that Mrs. Manley and Mr. Cooksey would have us believe him is incredible.
Dandy as he was, and debauchee, to her at least he had been passionately faithful.
The Pulpit employed the theme to illustrate the life of the debauchee; and the Stage repeated the incidents in a melodrama.
There was nothing about his features to indicate the confirmed inebriate or debauchee.
The young cavalier, the coxcomb, the debauchee, mocked the priest; the priest held the dissipations of the gallant in horror.
He was neither milksop nor adventurer, neither celibate by nature nor debauchee.
1660s, from French débauché "debauched (person)," noun use of past participle of debaucher (see debauch).
Debauchee, n. One who has so earnestly pursued pleasure that he has had the misfortune to overtake it. [Ambrose Bierce, "Devil's Dictionary," 1911]