gospodin

gospodin

(ɡəspaˈdin)
n, pl -poda (-paˈda)
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) a Russian title of address, often indicating respect, equivalent to sir when used alone or to Mr when before a name
[literally: lord]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
(...) Gospodin Bog dao je i zenskome spolu intelektualnih sposobnosti, da se moze izobraziti, no one zaostaju, redovito su manje od intelektualnih, kao sto i fizicnih sposobnosti muskoga spola.
While exhorting themselves and each other to do their best for Mr (or should I say Gospodin) Abramovich, they too will pause to ask themselves which syllable the stress falls on: is it A-BRA-mo-vich or A-bra-MO-vich?
The word 'mister' (gospodin) returned at the same time as money.
V bricke sidel gospodin, ne krasavec, no i ne durnoj naruznosti, ni sliskom tolst, ni sliskom tonok; nel'zja skazat', ctoby star, odnako z i ne tak, ctoby sliskom molod.
mojih drugova koje je poslao gospodin da vide sto nisam dosao u skolu.
Glagoleva believes he used at least 60 pseudonyms; see her "Gospodin Puf, doktor entsiklopedii i drugikh nauk o kukhannom iskusstve," Peterburgskii Rerikhovskii sbornik 4 (2001): 1.
The story, in his opinion, is a symbol of nationalistic fictional history from which little, if any, factual information can be obtained: "Tochno na lune ili v 'Marfe Posadnitse' Karamzina " (Exactly as if on the moon or in Karamzin's 'Mafia the Mayoress') (Dostoevskii XIX: 47) he says of the patronizing and unrealistic plans of one "Gospodin (Mr.) Shcherbina" to distribute a reader for the people in 1861.