- motivation research.
- Moral Re-Armament.
- milliroentgen; milliroentgens.
- mister: a title of respect prefixed to a man's name or position: Mr. Lawson; Mr. President.
- a title prefixed to a mock surname that is used to represent possession of a particular attribute, identity, etc., especially in an idealized or excessive way: Mr. Democrat; Mr. Perfect; Mr. Macho.
Examples from the Web for mr
Mr Obama said, through laughter, according to an eyewitness report of the meeting in The Telegraph.Kate Middleton and Prince William's $2m Dinner
December 8, 2014
Mr Anderson Wheeler travelled from Tanzania where he works as a big game hunter to give evidence yesterday.
The Daily Mail reports that Mr Anderson Wheeler, 34, said: “I found it very harassing and unnerving.”
A network insider insisted: “No expletives were uttered by Mr Mason in the recording of his rant.”UK Reporter’s Anti-Banker Rant Goes Viral
November 13, 2014
Asked why he had not, Mr Varey said: "One day I will when I make my move".Court Told Simon Cowell Is Gay
July 17, 2014
He had communicated with Mr Clayton's church for many years.
"Be seated, Caleb," said Mr Clayton, as we entered the room in company.
Mr Clayton was not slow to remark what was passing in my mind.
"Not now," said Mr Clayton, softened by my returning warmth.
Mr Clayton was pushing me forward, and urging a dagger into my hand.
- a title used before a man's name or names or before some office that he holdsMr Jones; Mr President
- (in military contexts) a title used in addressing a warrant officer, officer cadet, or junior naval officer
- a title placed before the surname of a surgeon
- (in Britain) Master of the Rolls
- motivation(al) research
Word Origin and History for mr
mid-15c., abbreviation of master (n.); also see mister. Used from 1814 with a following noun or adjective, to denote "the exemplar or embodiment of that quality" (e.g. Mr. Right "the only man a woman wishes to marry," 1826; Mr. Fix-It, 1912; Mr. Big, 1940). The plural Messrs. (1779) is an abbreviation of French messieurs, plural of monsieur, used in English to supply the plural of Mr., which is lacking.