In other word, he is a toff among toffs—proving, perhaps, that while Cameron may one day go, the toffs might be here to stay.
The Daily Pic: In 1782, Joshua Reynolds gave equal attention to a toff and his mount.
toff, (slang) n: a person of the upper classes; a swell, dandy; a good sort.
toff glanced at the door of Sally's room, shrugged his shoulders, and obeyed his instructions.
By now the mews had wakened to the fact of the presence of a "toff" in its midst.
A little boy can sneak behind a 'toff' and relieve him of his 'wipe' as easily as possible.
It must be held that the Marquis was justified in getting rid of Mrs. toff.
W'y wouldn't yer go with the toff and pl'y in ther big horchestra?
"I don't believe that toff knows anything about it," she said.
Oh,” said his mate, “any one could see 'e was a toff—I seed him black 'is boots and brush his teeth.
lower-class British slang for "stylish dresser, member of the smart set," 1851, said to be probably an alteration of tuft, formerly an Oxford University term for a nobleman or gentleman-commoner (1755), in reference to the gold ornamental tassel worn on the caps of undergraduates at Oxford and Cambridge whose fathers were peers with votes in the House of Lords.