Messieurs


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Related to Messieurs: Monsieur

Mes·sieurs

 (mā-syœ′, mĕs′ərz)
n. Abbr. MM
Plural of Monsieur.

messieurs

(ˈmɛsəz; French mesjø)
n
the plural of monsieur

mon•sieur

(məˈsyœ)

n., pl. mes•sieurs (mɛˈsyœ)
the conventional French title of respect and term of address for a man, corresponding to Mr. or sir.
[1490–1500; < French: literally, my lord; see sire]
Translations

Messieurs

[ˈmesəz] NPLseñores mpl
References in classic literature ?
I saw him then, messieurs," began the mender of roads, "a year ago this running summer, underneath the carriage of the Marquis, hanging by the chain.
Messieurs de Lenoncourt, de Navarreins, de Verneuil, de Fontaine, and La Billardiere, to whom he was known, he said, obtained for him, from the king's privy purse, a pension of three hundred francs, and sent him, moreover, the cross of Saint- Louis.
Messieurs Musketeers, I will not have this haunting of bad places, this quarreling in the streets, this swordplay at the crossways; and above all, I will not have occasion given for the cardinal's Guards, who are brave, quiet, skillful men who never put themselves in a position to be arrested, and who, besides, never allow themselves to be arrested, to laugh at you
Will you take charge of our invitation to Messieurs Cavalcanti?
Then Madame Aubain had a fainting spell, and that evening all her friends, including the two Lormeaus, Madame Lechaptois, the ladies Rochefeuille, Messieurs de Houppeville and Bourais, called on her and tendered their sympathy.
You will not only draw the attention of messieurs the guards, but you will not hear Madame's bell when Madame rings.
Barnes in the pantomime, in the second place, it sneezed; in the third, it sat upon end; in the fourth, it shook its fist in Doctor Ponnonner's face; in the fifth, turning to Messieurs Gliddon and Buckingham, it addressed them, in very capital Egyptian, thus: