The American people would certainly like their leader to be respected by his peers around the world.
Will it change the amount of money my LGBT peers and I can earn?
Unlike my peers who were mostly going to Britain or Spain, I chose Zimbabwe.
They say a strong business acumen and entrepreneurial fire have always separated him from his peers.
Shockingly, it was not the mass gay-and-straight wedding that sent some of his peers into a tailspin that bothered Beck.
Earl of Warwick—May it please your grace, and you my noble lords, my peers.
And peers give way, exalted as they are, Even to their own s-r-v-ance in a car?
Like the rest of the English peers, he had acquiesced in the religious compromise of the Queen.
The first chamber, styled the chamber of peers, is hereditary.
The rich effect of the costumes was however much heightened by the coronets of the peers.
c.1300, "an equal in rank or status" (early 13c. in Anglo-Latin), from Anglo-French peir, Old French per (10c.), from Latin par "equal" (see par (n.)). Sense of "a noble" (late 14c.) is from Charlemagne's Twelve Peers in the old romances, who, like the Arthurian knights of the Round Table, originally were so called because all were equal. Sociological sense of "one of the same age group or social set" is from 1944. Peer review attested by 1970. Peer pressure is first recorded 1971.
"to look closely," 1590s, variant of piren (late 14c.), with a long -i-, probably related to or from East Frisian piren "to look," of uncertain origin. Influenced in form and sense by Middle English peren (late 14c.), shortened form of aperen (see appear). Related: Peered; peering.