You're welcome!Sorry for so many questions today.
Do you come up with any words similar to "quaintitude" in the context below? No.
In spite of the author's explaining about "Quaintitide," it's not still clear for me.
I think it's a word she invented for phony quaintness designed to attract tourists.
------from Le Road Trip by Vivian Swift
Quaintitude is found in tourist attractions. It's wherever the word travel is preceded by the words luxury, family, adventure, or vacation.
Quaintitude is the easily accessible sentimental consumer experience, a mass-marketed facsimile of a first-hand experience.
France is low on quaintitude. That's because, as explained by Edith Wharton in her book French Ways and Their Meaning,
"The French have never taken the trouble to disguise their Frenchness from foreigners."
Saint-Foy-la-Grand has no quaintitude. It is a very pretty, very old town on the Dordogne River, but it hasn't bothered to put up an amusement park, heritage trail or a five-star hotel.