Perhaps you could introduce him to the Ingrains and other dilettanti.
Variant spellings of dillettanti and dilettanti have been retained.
Evening approaches, and with it come crowds of Cuban dilettanti and others who have been invited.
He was a fellow of the Society of Antiquaries and of the dilettanti, and a notable collector.
So at least thought two dilettanti officers who must have missed the Theatre Favart in Spain.
In assuming, however, the name of "dilettanti" they evidently attached to it no light and superficial notion.
All the dilettanti were immersed in the great national question of its shape and features.
Singularly enough, he is called by the socialists of the Ghetto the poet of the dilettanti.
The club is still in existence, under the name of the dilettanti Club.
The latter a child, eight years of age is the star of this dilettanti orchestra.
1733, borrowing of Italian dilettante "lover of music or painting," from dilettare "to delight," from Latin delectare (see delight (n.)). Originally without negative connotation, "devoted amateur," the pejorative sense emerged late 18c. by contrast with professional.
Someone who is interested in the fine arts as a spectator, not as a serious practitioner. Dilettante is most often used to mean a dabbler, someone with a broad but shallow attachment to any field.