noun, plural vo·lup·tu·ar·ies.
Examples from the Web for voluptuary
It was also an occasion for voluptuary displays of tough-mindedness.
He was at once a valetudinarian and a voluptuary; and, in both characters, he loved his ease.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay
Sand was masculine, energetic, restless, and by nature—for which she was surely not thoroughly to blame—a voluptuary.The Love Affairs of Great Musicians, Volume 1|Rupert Hughes
What security had he, that in this change of place and condition, he should not degenerate into a tyrant and voluptuary?Wieland; or The Transformation|Charles Brockden Brown
British Dictionary definitions for voluptuary
noun plural -aries
Word Origin for voluptuary
Word Origin and History for voluptuary
c.1600 (n. and adj.), from Latin voluptuarius, from voluptarius, from voluptas "pleasure" (see voluptuous).