A dapper man with a Georgian charm, Crumpton is sometimes called the “American James Bond.”
There, the actor—dressed like a dapper, blood-soaked zombie—took on the Michael Jackson classic “Thriller.”
The young actor has also gained marks for his dapper red-carpet style, which he credits to fashion designer Tom Ford.
Among the ghosts in that alluring photo is Harold L. “Doc” Humes, dapper in suit, vest, and bow tie.
One of the few exceptions is James Lindon, dapper director of PaceWildenstein, who always wears something interesting.
It was Lasalle, and with him was a lame gentleman, very neatly dressed in black with dapper ruffles and cuffs.
He struck me as a dapper man, noticeably, but not offensively, self-satisfied.
They went to where they found the dapper warriors standing in the court in a great press of welcoming knights.
Tarling was haggard and weary, in contrast to the dapper inspector of police.
A genial gentleman, the druggist, white-coated and dapper, stepping affably about the fragrant-smelling store.
mid-15c., "elegant," from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German dapper "bold, strong, sturdy," later "quick, nimble," from Proto-Germanic *dapraz, perhaps with ironical shift of meaning (cf. Old High German tapfar "heavy," German tapfer "brave"), from PIE root *dheb- "dense, firm, compressed."