a legendary Spanish nobleman and philanderer who became the hero of many poems and plays and operas
any successful womanizer (after the legendary profligate Spanish nobleman)
a man who seduces women with false pretenses, then abandons them
Title character of Trakl's fragmentary tragedy Don Juan's Death. Also known as Don Giovanni, this figure has become a synonym for an insatiable sexual seducer. It originates from a drama by Spanish author Tirso de Molina in 1613 and is one of the most adapted works of world literature.
Don Juan is a legendary fictional libertine, whose story has been told many times by different authors. The name is sometimes used figuratively, as a synonym for "womanizer".
Don Juan is a long, digressive satiric poem http://www.vanderbilt.edu/AnS/english/English151W-03/byron%5Bdonjuan%5D.htmby Lord Byron, based on the legend of Don Juan which Byron reverses portraying Juan not as a womaniser but someone easily seduced by women. It is a variation on the epic form. Unlike the more tortured early romantic works by Byron, exemplified by Childe Harold's Pilgrimage, Don Juan has a more humorous, satirical bent.
Don Juan is a 1926 Warner Bros. film, directed by Alan Crosland. It was the first feature-length film with synchronized Vitaphone sound effects and musical soundtrack, though it has no spoken dialogue. The production, which premiered in New York City on August 6, 1926, stars John Barrymore as the hand-kissing womanizer (the number of kisses in the film set a record).
Don Juan, op.20 is a tone poem for large orchestra by the German composer Richard Strauss, which was written in 1888 and premiered in 1889.