noun, plural si·gno·ri [sin-yawr-ee, -yohr-ee; Italian see-nyaw-ree] /sɪnˈyɔr i, -ˈyoʊr i; Italian siˈnyɔ ri/.
Origin of signore1
noun, plural si·gno·ras, Italian si·gno·re [see-nyaw-re] /siˈnyɔ rɛ/.
Origin of signora
Examples from the Web for signore
Beppo was a very different man from Signore Ripollo, nor had he a palace with a water-gate to show his wares.My Friend the Chauffeur|C. N. Williamson and A. M. Williamson
She looked at me from head to foot, and then, almost angrily—“Yes, Signore.”The Diary of a Man of Fifty|Henry James
"Signore Giovanni," she exclaimed wonderingly but without the slightest trace of the emotion which had so recently agitated her.Ilka on the Hill-Top and Other Stories|Hjalmar Hjorth Boyesen
It illustrates the well-known use of the word Signore for mistress in Florentine poetry.Sketches and Studies in Italy and Greece, Second Series|John Addington Symonds
But as for that, signore, if you have no axes nor hedging knives, we have them.Corleone|F. Marion Crawford