The above are the only Pupils of the late celebrated signor Grimaldi.
This, of course, did not meet with the approval of signor d'Annunzio.
signor Selva, whom you perhaps know, has gone to the chemist's.
Yes, the signor was in, the girl replied, leading us back into the workshop.
Under the same ceiling, in the snug little room thus divided off, sat signor Fortini himself.
“Pardon me, but I do so, signor Rayne,” laughed the dark-eyed man.
Si, signor—we will vote for the signorina—and you, too, is it not so?
signor Wagner, a wealthy German, was the reply given by a sbirro.
signor Ralli was then concealed in the house of an Englishman.
Your brother, signor, is come to visit you, said the turnkey.
an Italian lord or gentleman, 1570s, from Italian signore, from Latin seniorem, accusative of senior (see senior (adj.)). Feminine form signora is from 1630s; diminutive signorina is first recorded 1820.