The Church was provided no advance copy, despite five requests to Mr. Wright and his publisher Knopf to do so.
He started to look more like Jackson Pollock than Mr. Rogers.
I didn't know who had won that night, neither did Mr. Foley.
Regardless, Mr. Romney seems to have cast his lot with the conservative movement – at least for the purposes of getting elected.
Mr. Gates has said repeatedly that he will slash his budget by $100 billion.
Mr. Stone aided in the establishment of several manufactories at this point.
If you get any honest enjoyment out of Mr. Ames, I'll get him up here often.
Mr. Bentham turned over some papers which lay upon the table before him.
"Go to my irrigation engineer, Mr. Ames," replied Jim shortly.
"The moment we begin business in the morning," went on Mr. Pendergast.
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.