noun, plural snob·ber·ies.
Origin of snobbery
Examples from the Web for snobbery
Both went to Oxford University and chafed at the snobbery of English elites.
This is because cruising stories allow the media to indulge in two of their favourite traits: envy and snobbery.In Defense of Cruises: Ignore the Carnival Sewage Disaster|Andrew Roberts|February 15, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Rick Santorum accused the president of “snobbery” after Obama touted the importance of college.Rick Santorum’s Most Memorable Campaign Moments (VIDEO)|The Daily Beast Video|April 10, 2012|DAILY BEAST
He took a swipe at elements of both the media and the law, accusing them of snobbery (a once-favored refrain of Murdoch).
He was a snobby Princeton senior who distrusted his own snobbery.Sometimes Memoirs, Especially by Our Own Kin, Tell Us More Than They Intend|Louisa Thomas|June 16, 2011|DAILY BEAST
Now there is just a touch of snobbery in objecting to these archaisms and calling them "vulgar."More English Fairy Tales|Various
You may call me a 'blue book,' but spare my snobbery the opprobrious epithet of 'directory.'Other Things Being Equal|Emma Wolf
Reference to snobbery brought up a vision of Marian Seaton's arrogant, self-satisfied features.Jane Allen: Right Guard|Edith Bancroft
That in the ornamental jobs, those that are relics of feudalism and snobbery, women should supplant men is not surprising.With the French in France and Salonika|Richard Harding Davis
It seemed so unworthy, this streak of snobbery, so senseless in an American at most three generations away from manual labour.The Great God Success|John Graham (David Graham Phillips)