You know him. The fabulously wealthy guy, who rubs shoulders with the rich and famous, the movers and shakers of industry, and may even have connections in the political arena. They one sitting on top of more capital than most people can imagine and more than they themselves will ever be able to spend in a lifetime. Add dashing good looks, boyish charm, swank suits, lavish living, weekend excursions on the Rio Grande, or the Virgin Islands and it's no wonder they're regarded as part of the "jet set".
The combination of wealth, power, and charisma draws women to them in droves — and he exults in it, because he can have his pick among supermodels and starlets. Even if he's the type to love 'em and leave 'em, he knows there'll always be another to take their place, ensuring you'll never get as much action as he does.
In spy thrillers and heist films, they may be part of a Caper Crew. Usually as the one covering the group's expenses, and just as likely to use their connections to bail the team out of a tight spot, should it become necessary.
Ones with fighting skills are likely to be Cultured Badasses. Or, if they're moonlighting as a superhero, or secret agent see Rich Idiot with No Day Job. For villainous examples see Man of Wealth and Taste.
Spear counterpart to the Socialite.
- The "Most Interesting Man in the World" series of advertisements for Dos Equis beer centers around a yet-unnamed older gentleman who has no shortage of interesting tales about his life. He also appears to be quite wealthy, and is always surrounded by beautiful women.
- Roger Smith from the anime The Big O is a heroic millionaire who protects people with his giant robot. He also averts Rich Idiot with No Day Job, as he has an extremely difficult, high-profile and well-paying day job as a negotiator that funds Big O's upkeep, even.
- Ukyo from Samurai 7 could be seen as a variation of this, considering his extensive harem and insane amounts of wealth (the room all his harem girls gather in has a whale in a tank).
- Ranmaru Mori from The Wallflower fits this trope very well.
- In Tokyo Ghoul, Tsukiyama's grandfather was apparently an infamous womanizer. His father worried he would turn out the same as a result of his School Idol status, but this turns out to be an unfounded concern.
- Bruce Wayne acts like this in some continuities.
- Post-Crisis Lex Luthor is a villainous example. Some writers have him actually preferring that the women are only attracted to his money and influence. It's a turn-on for him that he's a turn-off for them.
- Oliver Queen, before he gave away his fortune in the Seventies.
- Tony Stark, especially in the movies.
- Ultimate Tony Stark takes this to somewhat ridiculous degrees.
- Tom Cruise's character in Vanilla Sky.
- In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Tony Stark is this and revels in it. After his change of heart, though, he starts trying to behave better. Key word being "try".
- Bruce Wayne was one in Batman Begins, as part of his Rich Idiot with No Day Job guise, but grew out of it in subsequent films.
- Tsu Ma in David Wingrove's Chung Kuo series. It helps being the supreme lord of West Asia.
- Deconstructed in The Great Gatsby with Gatsby himself.
- In The Flea Palace by Elif Shafak, Edith is somewhere between this and a Kavorka Man (a Rare Female Example in either case). She uses her wealth and taste to welcome a crowd of men to her house (prefers intellectuals) and they're fascinated and want to sleep with her although she's extraordinarily ugly.
- Zack Young tried to emulate this kind of character during the third season of Desperate Housewives.
- Chuck Bass from Gossip Girl.
- Smallville's Lex Luthor, although the playboy part is more reputation.
- Amos Burke on Burke's Law.
- Oliver Queen in Arrow.
- Julian from Deception.
- Castle is introduced as one at the beginning of the show.
- Downton Abbey: Harold Levinson, Cora's brother, is "rich as Croesus" (in his niece Mary's words) and fond of "pretty girls" (in his own words). He does have some rules, though.
- Devin Weston from Grand Theft Auto V, who frequently brags about his sexual conquests on the in-game social networking sites.
- Lorne de Havilland, one of Agent 47's targets in Hitman: Blood Money. In addition to publishing a very Playboy-esque magazine, Lorne owns a series of strip clubs. His clubs have hidden cameras in them, and he uses the footage to blackmail famous patrons.
- Hugh Hefner was one, as reflected in the name of the magazine he founded.
- Porfirio Rubirosa had been one: five times married, former son in law of Rafael Trujillo, inverted the trope by becoming millionaire because of his talent with ladies, had a brilliant career as a diplomat, was a great racing driver and airplane pilot. (Unfortunately for him, he died by crashing in a Ferrari.)