"Charming", perhaps (depending on one's proclivities). "Inviting" and "fancy", no. Swimming with sharks on the Great Barrier Reef might be fascinating but certainly not "inviting" or "fancy".This guidebook will help you discover fascinating places to go and exciting things to do.
I'd like to make sure if I paraphrast "fascinating places" right; is it "inviting/charming/fancy places?" Thanks.
Thanks, Harry, for amusing and instructional info, I believe.In order to survive a life style which employs advertising that pays little or no attention to grammar or definitions it is best to take their huckster language with a tonge in cheek. Fascinating, for example, is just about out of gas. Yes, swimming with sharks is fascinating by one measure, yet bird watching can be fascinating.
"Tongue in cheek" you should find in a book of British slang expressions too, but not "out of gas" (although we have enough exposure to US English to be able to work out the metaphor).Yes, QD...
Dictionaries may help you with "huckster", but you will need a book of (American) slang expressions to deal with "tongue in cheek" and "out of gas".