noun, plural ha·bit·u·és [huh-bich-oo-eyz, -bich-oo-eyz; French a-bee-twey] /həˈbɪtʃ uˌeɪz, -ˌbɪtʃ uˈeɪz; French a biˈtweɪ/.
Origin of habitué
Examples from the Web for habitue
The police are determined to raid one of our establishments: they adopt the course of tracking an habitue.The Yellow Claw|Sax Rohmer
Once he found Rodney Page there, lounging about with the manner of a habitue.Dangerous Days|Mary Roberts Rinehart
Especially, I would say, is this the attitude of the habitue of Montmartre.Europe Revised|Irvin S. Cobb
The spirit of our time and of our country knows no such thing, but the habitue of "society" hears constantly of "a good family."
Enticed by degrees into this den of ruin, becoming fascinated with its games of chance, he is how an habitue.An Outcast|F. Colburn Adams
British Dictionary definitions for habitue
Word Origin for habitué
Word Origin and History for habitue
1818, from French habitué, noun use of past participle of habituer "accustom," from Late Latin habituari (see habituate).