And French heads of state have a very long record of philandering.
She had ignored his philandering until it resulted in the pregnancy of his 26-year-old mistress.
Don returns to his philandering ways, leaving Megan to quietly wonder where her husband has gone.
Her shortlisted novel, Swimming Home, follows a “philandering poet” as he takes a family holiday in the French Riviera.
philandering men—even celebs—are not uniformly arrogant jerks.
"Hanging about and philandering, that's what they want," he said to his cousin Ned.
The boy was philandering, junketing, somewhere on the Riviera.
At many windows, to my envy, couples were philandering; the night was cold and Corydon stood huddled in his cape.
He was completely cured of philandering amongst the lower classes.
He spent his time wavering about and going to various meetings, philandering and weeping.
1737, from the noun meaning "a lover" (1700), from Philander, popular name for a lover in stories, drama, and poetry, from Greek adjective philandros "with love for people," perhaps mistaken as meaning "a loving man," from phil- "loving" (see philo-) + andr-, stem of aner "man" (see anthropo-). Related: Philandered; philandering.