- 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
I'm Mr Chatterton, sir; and now, out with your writ—whose suit?
"Not now," said Mr Clayton, softened by my returning warmth.
The prayer concluded, Mr Clayton coldly requested me to retire.
I did not, sir, apply it to a gentleman; I applied it to Mr Chatterton.
He had communicated with Mr Clayton's church for many years.
- 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.