[ UK /kˈæʃe‍ɪ/ ]
[ US /ˈkæʃeɪ/ ]
  1. a warrant formerly issued by a French king who could warrant imprisonment or death in a signed letter under his seal
  2. an indication of approved or superior status
  3. a seal on a letter
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How To Use cachet In A Sentence

  • In these rarefied circles, being green brings cachet. Times, Sunday Times
  • Indeed, I would argue that it has already happened to some degree, as student loans have democratized the college degree and worn off some of its cachet.
  • ` ` The style of his Grace (to say nothing here of his thought, of which others have spoken words of admiration certainly not too strong) often runs into poetry; and it has everywhere that indescribable not-too-muchness which is always the cachet of high-class work. '' Ginx's Baby. His Birth and other Misfortunes: A Satire
  • Indeed, it’s intellectual property where the cachet of a craftsman is probably gaining in currency. A Lament For Hattori Hanzo | Heretical Ideas Magazine
  • C que je n'ai jamais faim meme sans les cachetons et je mange quand j'ressens un petit pincement a l'estomac, et les cachets m'enleve ce rare et precieux pincement ... Pinku-tk Diary Entry
  • This being so, civilization in the singular has lost some of its cachet.
  • Her presence lends a certain cachet to the company
  • Wilmslow has always had a certain cachet and there is a great range of properties. Times, Sunday Times
  • There are, or so I read, those who claim that a journalist writing a weblog adds a certain respectability and cachet to the medium.
  • The latter are so unconcerned they barely market, or even edit, and as a result have so little money or cachet that they attract only the dull-witted (or the clever between gigs) to put ink on paper.
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