He got married (“one wife enough”), had kids, left his job, survived a few more attacks, went gray, and no longer drove a gallant.
gallant may be most known for his work as a hairstylist, though hair artist is more befitting.
Jay Leno was his most gallant, the subject her cause of healthy eating—and she had props to hold her up.
I plan to see if he can pick me up in a gallant—for good luck.
But by the early 1980s, gallant's fast-paced life began to decelerate.
He has made one gallant charge, but his troops are ready to fight.
Mortimer's gallant act had roused the Irishman's admiration.
This was the end of my experience with Lieutenant Casey and his gallant corps.
She noted his fearless poise, and she saw the gallant spirit in his eye.
Neither: theres no care dwells with them, but care how to be most gallant.
mid-15c., "showy, finely dressed; gay, merry," from Old French galant "courteous," earlier "amusing, entertaining; lively, bold" (14c.), present participle of galer "rejoice, make merry," generally held to be from Latinized verb form of Frankish *wala- "good, well," from Proto-Germanic *wal- (cf. Old High German wallon "to wander, go on a pilgrimage"), from PIE *wel- "to wish, will" (see will (v.)), "but the transition of sense offers difficulties that are not fully cleared up" [OED]. Sense of "politely attentive to women" was adopted 17c. from French.
"man of fashion and pleasure," mid-15c., earlier "dissolute man, rake" (early 15c.); from gallant (adj.).