1855; earlier as a noun (1610s); from French fainéant (16c.) "do-nothing," from fait, third person singular of faire "to do" (from Latin facere "to make, do;" see factitious) + néant "nothing" (compare dolce far niente). According to OED this is a French folk-etymology alteration of Old French faignant (14c.), present participle of faindre "to feign" (see feign). Applied in French to the late Merovingian kings, puppets in the hands of the palace mayors. Related: Faineance "the habit of doing nothing."
1. Finally. My kin and neighbour people still admitted me . They are faineant.
2. The whats after junior high school graduates were an examination of on, socially faineant two years.
3. Make not quite from first look, excited unceasingly, gradually excessive to now faineant , loaf about everywhere.