One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A native or inhabitant of Monaco.
- ‘Many Monégasques prayed anyway in the little Sainte-Devoté church, dedicated to Monaco's patron saint, or the cathedral beside the palace.’
- ‘To the west of the bay, La Condamine, the home of the Monégasques, is at the foot of the old town, forming its harbor and port sector.’
- ‘She's taken the time to recover for real, and all of a sudden she's smiling again, to the intense satisfaction of the tabloids and the Monégasques.’
- ‘As almost everybody in an overburdened world knows by now, the Monégasques do not pay taxes.’
- ‘The population of the Principality consists of 29,972 inhabitants, 5,070 of whom are Monégasques, 12,047 French and 5,000 Italian (according to the last official census in 1990).’
- ‘Native Monégasques come mainly from an area of central Europe once called Rhaetia and now part of Switzerland and Austria.’
Relating to Monaco or its inhabitants.
- ‘The customs are leased to France but not the post, and French stamps are not valid in the Principality nor are the Monégasques ones in France.’
- ‘All Monégasque children under the age of twelve are invited to an annual palace Christmas party that includes refreshments, entertainment, and a gift for every child.’
- ‘The husband of a Monégasque national has no right to acquire Monégasque nationality.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.