South Carolina Governor Mark Sanford spent last weekend in Florida with Maria Belen Chapur, his Argentinian paramour.
Sadly, he had to leave his paramour behind in the Sunshine State.
Her face was veiled, but the back methought was Rosamund—his paramour, thy rival.
I deduced he was her paramour, husband or close relative, perhaps a brother.
For three years power was in the hands of his mother's paramour, Mortimer.
The king himself now asserts it was because he had tried to seduce his paramour.
He has been sent by Pan to fetch fruits for the entertainment of 'His paramour the Syrinx bright.'
It is so easy to punish the woman, and yet it is not proved that she was worse than her paramour.
He disgraced his honored name by actually marrying his paramour.
For some months she enjoyed with her paramour all for which she had sighed in her home.
c.1300, noun use of adverbial phrase par amour (c.1300) "passionately, with strong love or desire," from Anglo-French and Old French par amour, from accusative of amor "love," from amare "to love" (see Amy). Originally a term for Christ (by women) or the Virgin Mary (by men), it came to mean "darling, sweetheart" (mid-14c.) and "mistress, concubine, clandestine lover" (late 14c.).