Neal is the charming and debonair criminal I created for the show, played brilliantly by Matt Bomer.
For seven years now, Jon Hamm's debonair ad exec has been the existential question mark at the center of the series.
Vaunted Mad Men star Jon Hamm is the debonair catalyst for “Emotions With Jon Hamm” and “Sad Don Draper.”
Cary Grant at home was more or less the same man the public saw in movies: debonair, decent, and funny.
Matthew, like your co-star Hugh Grant in this movie, possesses a kind of debonair diffidence.
And there we stood, every one of us a miserable picture of guilt, and tried to look innocent and debonair and unsuspicious.
His beauty, his grace, his debonair manner—they were all hateful to her now.
Strange to say, John Garnet, usually so debonair and ready of speech, seemed at a loss for a reply.
He was leaning back in a morris chair, rakish, debonair, and at his ease.
He described Philip as the most liberal and debonair of princes; his council in Spain as cruel and sanguinary.
c.1200, "mild, gentle, kind courteous," from Old French debonaire, from de bon' aire "of good race," originally used of hawks, hence, "thoroughbred" (opposite of French demalaire). Used in Middle English to mean "docile, courteous," it became obsolete and was revived with an altered sense of "pleasant, affable" (1680s).