noun, plural drag·o·mans, drag·o·men.
- dragline crane,
- drago, luis maría,
- dragon beam,
- dragon fruit,
- dragon lady
Origin of dragoman
Examples from the Web for dragoman
Ibrahim the Egyptian, a Roman Catholic, as it seemed, had volunteered to act as dragoman.When It Was Dark|Guy Thorne
He then spoke very fast to my dragoman, who informed me that the Pacha wished me to go with him as far as lower Scutari.Soyer's Culinary Campaign|Alexis Soyer
"It was more a change of nomenclature," replied his dragoman.Another Sheaf|John Galsworthy
And a dragoman would have had a reputation and a patronage he'd fear to lose.The Palace of Darkened Windows|Mary Hastings Bradley
She constituted herself the dragoman of our political travels.The New Machiavelli|Herbert George Wells
noun plural -mans or -men
Word Origin for dragoman
early 14c., from Old French drugemen, from late Greek dragoumanos, from Arabic targuman "interpreter," from targama "interpret." Treated in English as a compound, with plural -men.