Talk:man of parts

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Does the term not mean the same as the Scots 'man o' pairts', i.e. a Renaissance man? That is, an educated man with a wide range of interests? 19:05, 5 June 2012 (UTC)


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I request verification specifically of this part: "This includes but is not limited to the area of seduction. He puts very little emphasis on memorized scripts or "peacocking" and instead relies on individualized ways to charm a woman." Merriam-Webster has only the first part: a man talented in multiple areas. Note the old Tea Room discussion: Wiktionary:Tea room/2009/July#man_of_parts. - -sche (discuss) 02:53, 24 April 2012 (UTC)

I don't think it adds anything to the meaning. Is there any reason to keep it even if it includes talent in seduction? --BenjaminBarrett12 (talk) 06:26, 27 April 2012 (UTC)
RFV-failed. - -sche (discuss) 17:58, 6 June 2012 (UTC)