noun, plural vis-à-vis [vee-zuh-veez; French vee-za-vee] /ˌvi zəˈviz; French vi zaˈvi/.
Origin of vis-à-vis
Examples from the Web for vis-a-vis
Vis-a-vis writing, Exeter was the place I got interested in writing.
Not only on the diplomatic level— i.e., vis-a-vis Europe or Israel, but also within Palestinian society.Losing Jerusalem Sewage Plant Could Prove Longer Term Win for Palestinians|Hillel Cohen|September 13, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Leslie Warburton had replaced her mask, but the face she concealed was engraven upon the memory of her vis-a-vis.Dangerous Ground|Lawrence L. Lynch
Captain Horton found his vis-a-vis a somewhat unsatisfactory companion.The Yellow Crayon|E. Phillips Oppenheim
My dear dad, you shall rattle up in your vis-a-vis, to the astonishment of all Garlick Hill.Fontainbleau|John O'Keeffe
There are Chippendale chairs, with carved rosettes, in low relief, vis-a-vis with a child's slat-back chair.Historic Homes|Mary H. Northend
Looking down he saw the lady's hand resting upon his knee, and he straightway utilized the forefinger of his vis-a-vis.Little Journeys to the Homes of the Great - Volume 12|Elbert Hubbard
British Dictionary definitions for vis-a-vis
noun plural vis-à-vis
Word Origin for vis-à-vis
Culture definitions for vis-a-vis
Relative to; compared with: “She performed well vis-à-vis the rest of the competitors.”