With this cosmopolite character she dreaded everything which might produce hostile collision between any two of these countries.
As a cosmopolite, I claim this privilege, at least, though I can see defects in all.
Sam, the cosmopolite, who called bartenders in San Antone by their first name, stood in the door.
No, sir, it is the remarkable gift of our people to be cosmopolite.
My cosmopolite made a large adieu and left me, for he thought he saw some one through the chatter and smoke whom he knew.
Then you get the real British flavor, which the cosmopolite Englishman loses.
Does the cosmopolite necessarily pay for his freedom by a want of function—the impersonality of not being representative?
A complete man is intellectually and physically a cosmopolite.
From its evident knowledge of Ireland, it could be written by none but an Irishman; but its sentiments are cosmopolite.
I think he was a cosmopolite, and belonged to the world generally.
late 16c., "man of the world; citizen of the world," from Greek kosmopolites "citizen of the world," from kosmos "world" (see cosmos) + polites "citizen" (see politic). In common use 17c. in a neutral sense; it faded out in 18c. but was revived from c.1800 with a tinge of reproachfulness (opposed to patriot).