O signori, impossibile; that I should be guilty of such an act!
But the signori Nobili must have everything after their own new fashions.
Well, if signori live for nothing else, they give us a great deal of pleasure.
"Then there is nothing more to be said, signori," and Monte-Leone arose.
signori miei, these eyes SAW the deed done, that put the sleeping woman to death.
He further moved that all the Council should accompany the signori to the Duomo.
If the signori will not be here in the spring, what need to sow them, for they will keep, will they not?
Ramusio adds: and not by Christians, and the Moors are the masters (signori).
"We were about to have entered on our duties at a troublesome moment, signori," observed another.
I did not think the signori would be ready to leave so soon.
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.