One needs to frequenter a colleague daily for a month before one can begin to understand him.
One of these was a frequenter of the Queen's chapel whom he knew by sight.
Shenstone was a frequenter of this house, and came here to read pamphlets—the subscription being one shilling.
I was waiting for a friend who is a frequenter of the Institute.
As the Baron Tulitz, he had attended the races, and had been a frequenter of all the great gaming resorts.
It was the custom for the frequenter to lay his penny on the bar, on entering or leaving.
No; he shall be alive, living in splendour and honour, a frequenter of the Tuileries, a favoured guest at Compigne.'
He is a total abstainer, a non-smoker, and a frequenter of houses of fair reception.
In ancient Greece to call a man a frequenter of baths was an insult, not a commendation as it would be at present.
"He is a cracked brain that will go and drown himself," said a frequenter of the place.
mid-15c., "ample, profuse," from Middle French frequent, or directly from Latin frequentem (nominative frequens) "crowded, repeated," of uncertain origin. Meaning "common, usual" is from 1530s; that of "happening at short intervals, often recurring" is from c.1600.
late 15c., from Middle French frequenter, from Latin frequentare "visit regularly," from frequentem (see frequent (adj.)). Related: Frequented; frequenting.