noun, plural con·cierges [-see-air-zhiz; French -syerzh] /-siˈɛər ʒɪz; French -ˈsyɛrʒ/
Origin of concierge
Examples from the Web for concierge
This was the case with M. Picard, the concierge at 21 rue La Boétie, who had worked there since 1931.My Grandfather's War: Recovering the Art the Nazis Stole|Anne Sinclair|October 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Amiigo feeds the data, but opens up a whole new opportunity for concierge gym services.
But the higher price affords early registration for classes, a concierge service, and priority on wait lists.SoulCycle Is a Booming Exercise Chain for the 1 Percent|Filipa Ioannou|July 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
American Express Platinum is superb in these dire straits and their concierge service is the gold standard.
It works like a telepathic Internet concierge, hoping to send you along to the most relevant results on the Web.
And ask almost anyone who has lived in a Paris apartment about her concierge!Paris Vistas|Helen Davenport Gibbons
I arrived there and asked the concierge for Madame de Belleval.The Flower Girl of The Chteau d'Eau, v.2 (Novels of Paul de Kock Volume XVI)|Charles Paul de Kock
Arrived at the house of the clairvoyante, she asked at the concierge for Mademoiselle Trompere.
Just then there was a knock on the door and the concierge's little son entered, bringing a stack of mail.Molly Brown's Orchard Home|Nell Speed
I spoke to the concierge again, and he swore again that they were all in.The American Baron|James De Mille
Word Origin for concierge
1640s, from French concierge "caretaker, doorkeeper, porter" (12c.), probably from Vulgar Latin *conservius, from Latin conservus "fellow slave," from com- "with" (see com-) + servius "slave" (see serve (v.)).