mester


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mester

(ˈmɛstə)
n
1. master: used as a term of address for a man who is the head of a house
2. (Theology) bad mester a term for the devil, used when speaking to children
References in classic literature ?
He knows all th' things Mester Craven never troubles hissel' to find out.
Mester Irwine's got more sense nor to meddle wi' people's doing as they like in religion.
Miss Mary's i' th' house, and Mester Burge 'ull be back anon; he'd be glad t' ha' ye to supper wi'm, I'll be's warrand.
Mark Mester , Richardson High School, teaches automotive technology to grades 9 through 12.
I am glad we could go past this first game with a win, and now we need to keep our concentration for the remaining group matches and see how far we can advance," Zsolt Mester, coach of ISK Szekelyudvarhely, told Gulf News.
KardeE- TE-rkE-ler's array of near-symphonic quality arrangements (especially "Kervane") of song accompaniments kept the show on an exhilarating level, with the expert team of Metehan Dada on violin, Murat Tyrnak on ney and zurna, Alican Karapynar on bay-lama, Tolga Zafer Euzdemir on piano, Ayhan Akkaya on bass guitar, percussionists Diler Euzer and Selda EuztE-rk, vocalists Feryal Euney, Fehmiye Ecelik, Yyldyrym and EuztE-rk and guest solo clarinettist and saxophonist DaniE1/2l Mester.
Les sites situes dans la localite de Beni Mester et Maghnia feront l'objet d'une etude par des specialistes, a souligne le chef de l'executif.
Since October, the more hawkish Dallas Fed chief Richard Fisher has said the Fed should drop the pledge, while more moderate Cleveland counterpart Loretta Mester told Reuters the reference was 'really stale' Some economists believe markets will take a change of wording in their stride, but others hark back to 'taper tantrums' after the Fed first mentioned the idea of gradually reducing monetary expansion in May 2013.
Cleveland Fed President Loretta Mester told Reuters in an interview she is more optimistic about the economy than most of her colleagues at the US central bank, and would probably be willing to tighten monetary policy sooner.
Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland president, Loretta Mester, said central banks need to be accountable to the public in order to maintain their independence.
The view that the ''considerable time'' language should be dropped received support Wednesday from Loretta Mester, who took over as president of the Fed's Cleveland regional bank in June.
Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland President Loretta Mester speaks later in the day.