noun, plural bou·le·var·diers [boo l-uh-vahr-deerz, boo-luh-; French booluh-var-dyey] /ˌbʊl ə vɑrˈdɪərz, ˌbu lə-; French bulə varˈdyeɪ/.
Examples from the Web for boulevardier
The sailor to his sea, the woodsman to his woods, and the boulevardier to his beloved avenues!Burned Bridges|Bertrand W. Sinclair
He made a bow which was Chesterfieldian and incidentally made answer, rattling it off with the swiftness of a boulevardier.Nothing But the Truth|Frederic S. Isham
She approaches the boulevardier seated at a table and offers to sell him a flower.Journeys and Experiences in Argentina, Paraguay, and Chile|Henry Stephens
He composed feuilletons that would have made the fortune of a boulevardier.Edgar Saltus: The Man|Marie Saltus
His walk betrayed the Parisian boulevardier, and the remnants of his clothing confirmed the opinion.The Son of Monte-Cristo, Volume I (of 2)|Alexandre Dumas pre
British Dictionary definitions for boulevardier
Word Origin and History for boulevardier
1856, French, "one who frequents the boulevard;" i.e.: man-about-town, one fond of urban living and society.