Online Google Dictionary

tycoon 中文解釋 wordnet sense Collocation Usage
Noun
/tīˈko͞on/,
Font size:

tycoons, plural;
  1. A wealthy, powerful person in business or industry
    • - a newspaper tycoon
  2. A title applied by foreigners to the shogun of Japan in power between 1857 and 1868


  1. baron: a very wealthy or powerful businessman; "an oil baron"
  2. A business magnate, sometimes referred to as a czar, mogul, tycoon, baron, oligarch, or industrialist, is an informal term used to refer to a person who has reached a prominent place in a particular industry (or set of industries) and whose wealth has been derived primarily therefrom.
  3. Tycoon is a 1947 Technicolor romance film starring John Wayne based on the 1934 novel by C.E. Scoggins.
  4. Tycoon: A New Russian (Олигарх) is a 2002 Russian movie directed by Pavel Lungin.
  5. Tycoon was an American rock band from New York City. The group released two records on Arista Records. "Such a Woman" charted one Top 40 hit single in 1979, "Such a Woman" (U.S. ...
  6. Starmania is a French/Québécois rock opera written in 1976 with music by Michel Berger and lyrics by Luc Plamondon. Some of its songs have passed into mainstream Francophone pop culture.
  7. Tycoon, (sometimes includes subtitle "Tycoon: A Novel") published in 1997, is the 23rd novel by Harold Robbins.
  8. Tycoon was an ITV reality television show, based on the existing Peter Jones/Simon Cowell production American Inventor, which began on 19 June 2007 at 9.00pm. It was fronted by Peter Jones, who searched for entrepreneurs with ideas that he helped turn into profit-making companies. ...
  9. The Tycoon is a 32-episode American situation comedy television series broadcast by ABC. It starred Walter Brennan as the fictitious businessman Walter Andrews. ...
  10. (voiced by Gregg Berger): Half Tiger and half Raccoon. Tycoon is the rich kid of Wuz. He owns a money tree. He shows the other Wuzzles that he got his wealth from smart investing and saving his money, and teaches the Wuzzles about fiscal responsibility.