ritzy


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ritzy

(ˈrɪtsi)
mod. elegant; flamboyant. That is a real ritzy car.
References in periodicals archive ?
Lopez plays Marisa, a maid in a ritzy New York City hotel, who is a single mother.
It sounds ritzy now - though it may not have, at the time - but Kabaka and his drum wound up accompanying the likes of Paul McCartney, Steve Winwood and the Rolling Stones on their 1969 ``Beggar's Banquet'' record.
The last big night we did was at Paradox and, when that closed, we were offered the Ritzy.
The album includes a ritzy anthem to Las Vegas that could accompany the fountains at the Bellagio.
Resident Shawn Mounger, 36, who now lives on the same block as the house where she grew up, has seen NoHo go from ritzy to run-down to its current renaissance.
ENCINO - The great blue heron foraged in waist-high oats and foxtails in a weedy haven among ritzy hillside homes.
Even if you couldn't make it to Sotheby's to snarf the ritzy snacks - crab puffs, radicchio salad, tender wrapped meat nibbles - and sip bubbly on the open-air patio, you can still have a heart.
But 5,000 or 10,000 blue-collar Jacks and Janes afoot in Malibu each weekend might make ritzy, class-conscious neighbors reconsider opening their pathways to the beach.
But I suppose a Rits or Ritz doesn't have to be ritzy (or ritsy), either.
With ritzy packages like this, coaches could become the new private jet or retreat in the Bahamas for executives, said Jim McMartin, a California State University, Northridge, psychology professor.
We pay each time a road crew clears a ritzy driveway of hillside mud and muck.
Clinton did leave the ritzy part of town briefly, for a meet-and-greet stop at Frank's Place, the popular soul food restaurant in the Crenshaw district.
Very well kept, supplied and merchandised Food Market in the Ritzy area of Bal Harbor.