show-off

NOUN
  1. someone who deliberately behaves in such a way as to attract attention
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How To Use show-off In A Sentence

  • Show-off teenage boys with their own skates sped about the rink, skidding and skiting between more unsteady punters.
  • But let's say you're one step above a putz or a show-off.
  • How could anyone fail to conclude that compared with Riemenschneider, Rodin is a cloddish show-off?
  • They seem to be natural born show-offs who've got lots of face and front, but often no talent.
  • First, stop selling your cars to show-offs and delinquents.
  • We've been shining our behinds with show-off stuff so long that the meat and potatoes of the magazine is backed up. DOWNTOWN
  • It was like DJing a late night at an exchange, except better because the crowd were relaxed and friendly (rather than hyped and kind of cliquey/show-offy), the organisers were mellow and professional and the sound system was nice. dogpossum
  • In contrast, a pedant is a supercilious show-off who drops references to Sophocles and masks his shallowness by using words like “fulgent” and “supercilious.” Archive 2008-11-01
  • These three are a bunch of show-offs, so any mere breaststroker will quickly find themselves sinking. Car review: Citroën DS3
  • In contrast, a pedant is a supercilious show-off who drops references to Sophocles and masks his shallowness by using words like “fulgent” and “supercilious.” Amen to intellectualism!
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