noun, plural se·ñors, Spanish se·ño·res [se-nyaw-res] /sɛˈnyɔ rɛs/.
Origin of señor
Examples from the Web for senor
The modeling was way off," Senor said during an appearance on MSNBC's Morning Joe."
Read the Senor quote; it's unmistakably moving the goalposts a lot closer.
For good measure, Senor even said that if Israel attacked, Romney "would respect that decision."
But, on the whole, Senor and the neocons who lap him up get things essentially backwards.
Senor also served as an aid to Central Command in Qatar and as a foreign-policy and communications adviser in the U.S. Senate.
Equally—from the beaming Senor Perkins, who smiles on all, to the gloomy Mr. Hurlstone, who smiles on no one?The Crusade of the Excelsior|Bret Harte
You have been eating of the fruit of the tree of knowledge, senor?Westward Ho!|Charles Kingsley
Dave and the crowd trailed away from Erma and headed for Senor Alcala, the fire-eater at the end of the row.Charley de Milo|Laurence Mark Janifer AKA Larry M. Harris
"Senor Barrow, I congratulate you," Morale said, in his native tongue.The California Birthday Book|Various
Hold your peace, senor; for if you were to hear this you would go mad with delight.The History of Don Quixote, Vol. I, Complete|Miguel de Cervantes
British Dictionary definitions for senor
noun plural -ñors or -ñores (Spanish -ˈɲores)
Word Origin for señor
Word Origin and History for senor
1620s, from Spanish señor "a gentleman; sir," from Latin seniorem (source also of Portuguese senhor; see senior (adj.)).