Beau Brummell


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Synonyms for Beau Brummell

English dandy who was a fashion leader during the Regency (1778-1840)

References in periodicals archive ?
Beau Brummell aspirava a uma condicao e a uma existencia espiritual original criadas apenas por ele proprio.
More familiar names include Lewis Carroll, Dr Samuel Johnson, Sir Thomas Beecham, Lord Byron, Beau Brummell, Dr William Spooner, and Oscar Wilde.
We encounter Beau Brummell, in Regency London, acting against received wisdom and insisting on washing his body, not merely relying on the virtues of changing his linen.
In the figure of Beau Brummell, with whom dandyism began, one sees the progenitor of the late-Victorian aesthetes.
London in the 18th century was coloured by Nelson, Beau Brummell, criminals and body-snatchers.
The author is aware, of course, that many of the great historical dandies, Beau Brummell included, ended up disgraced, dissolute, and exiled due to unpaid debts.
Despite his widespread fame, Brummell has not had his own serious biography until now: BEAU BRUMMELL delves into the man and his world, providing a racy and enlightening story of a famous public figure.
5) The celebrity of Beau Brummell, indeed, was such that Lord Byron himself is reported to have said, "I was in favour with Brummell (and that alone was enough to make a man of fashion at that time)" (Medwin 221).
As Beau Brummell said of a dandaical coat: "I wear it to advertise myself.
Referring to the Prince of Wales, did not Beau Brummell ask, "Who's your fat friend?
The lines to Caroline Lamb were published for the first time in 1844, in Captain Jesse's Life of Beau Brummell, together with 'To One Who Promised on a Lock of Hair', both from copies made in an album kept by Brummell.
The American playwright Clyde Fitch began his career with a huge success, Beau Brummell, a romantic vehicle for matinee idol Richard Mansfield.
Called the Beau Brummell of the Press, Davis was nevertheless a reporter of great ability, undoubted courage, and wide information; and he was a master storyteller.
On the way to the end of Charles Street, look on the Georgian row houses for the neat brass plaques that identify where Beau Brummell, Somerset Maugham, and King William IV lived.
Beau Nash, a contemporary of Beau Brummell, was a well-known dandy who frequented not just Swansea but also Bath and London.