Still, one thing is for certain: Khrushchev had a flair for theatrics.
“He had a flair for the dramatic, to be sure, but it was for more than theatrics,” Clinton said.
Parker and Stone have a flair for tackling divisive issues while staying surprisingly optimistic and nondogmatic.
She even battled alcoholism and drug addiction with a flair that puts Lindsay Lohan to shame.
Perhaps it is the French flair of the Cohens that connotes class even while dabbling in Gap, but they do not feel so common.
His flair was for the championship and interpretation of the "new" men.
Now Isabelle had a flair for the odd, and she understood her own limitations and her own style.
Mrs. Forrester had a flair for genius and needed no popular accrediting to make it manifest to her.
He knew that she had writing talent and a flair for tracking down a story.
In matters of personal appearance, however, Early Ann had a flair which the older woman lacked.
mid-14c., "an odor," from Old French flair "odor or scent," from flairer "to smell," from Vulgar Latin *flagrare, dissimilated from Latin fragrare "emit (a sweet) odor" (see fragrant). Sense of "special aptitude" is American English, 1925, perhaps from notion of a hound's ability to track scent.
An early system on the IBM 650.
[Listed in CACM 2(5):16 (May 1959)].