In other words, it was unthinkable for a godparent to a future king to be anything other than a titled member of the aristocracy.
In early January 1991, Solarz penned a piece in The New Republic titled “The Stakes in the Gulf.”
The third story was titled “The Body,” but you might remember it better as the movie Stand By Me.
Bracknell, for instance, was the name of the country estate where the mother of Oscar's titled little catamite summered.
Madison Rising, a self-described “constitutional pro-patriotic rock band” performing the theme song—also titled “Amazing America.”
How many "titled" people in these days possess the one, or accept the other?
A titled name adorned her card, which bore a Mayfair address.
Other titled women joined the countess, and among them was the famous Duchess of Marlborough.
Most wonderful of all, she is the only American girl who has ever refused a titled lover.
Yet they are literally starved and three-fourths of their toil goes to maintain the army and the titled classes.
c.1300, "inscription, heading," from Old French title (12c.), and in part from Old English titul, both from Latin titulus "inscription, heading," of unknown origin. Meaning "name of a book, play, etc." first recorded mid-14c. The sense of "name showing a person's rank" is first attested 1580s.
"to furnish with a title," late 14c., from title (n.). Related: Titled; titling.