- panacinar emphysema,
Origin of panache
Examples from the Web for panache
Its young front line ran hard at the Azzurri, harrying hardened defenders with speed and, yes, panache.
The clothes were hideous and without an ounce of panache or style between them.The Horror! The Horror! Rihanna's Porny Debut At #LFW|Tom Sykes|February 16, 2013|DAILY BEAST
He had the best answer, he had it first, and he delivered it with panache.
There was no Bondian panache to my “struggle to find new meaning and purpose,” no hand-to-hand combat with Halle Berry.
But there was no Bondian panache to my "struggle to find new meaning and purpose," no hand-to-hand combat with Halle Berry.
Those who stood near called it his panache, and said it was miracle-working.The White Plumes of Navarre|Samuel Rutherford Crockett
Where two colors are used they are panache; if three, they are neapolitan.The Century Cook Book|Mary Ronald
She was arrayed in a panache, or head-dress, made entirely of the plumage of the Quezale, the royal bird of Quiche.
Panache, pa-nash′, n. a plume of feathers, used as a head-dress.
They all wore the emblem of royalty, which I at once recognized in the panache of Quezale plumes that graced their heads.
Word Origin for panache
1550s, "a tuft or plume of feathers," from Middle French pennache "tuft of feathers," from Italian pennaccio, from Late Latin pinnaculum "small wing, gable, peak" (see pinnacle). Figurative sense of "display, swagger" first recorded 1898 (in translation of "Cyrano de Bergerac"), from French.