aristocrat[ uh-ris-tuh-krat, ar-uh-stuh- ]SEE DEFINITION OF aristocrat
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR ARISTOCRAT
Therefore it is clear to my mind that the word was not 'artichoke,' but 'aristocrat,' that he used.
You are an aristocrat, and must have an escort—and must pay for it.
Nor, though among the wealthy of the city, is he an aristocrat in feeling.
Charvet laughingly called Clemence an aristocrat because she drank grog.
If one of these two was an aristocrat, surely that one was the Citizen-deputy La Boulaye.
Here, at least, was an aristocrat with a spirit to be admired and emulated.
These he placed on the table, and setting a chair, he signed to the aristocrat to be seated.
He was no aristocrat, propped and bolstered by grand relatives.
With these weaknesses, he was also instinctively an aristocrat.
Washington has been called "the aristocrat," and Lincoln "the man of the people."