- abbr. A title used before an adult female's name or surname. Usually used with the married surname.
- From mistress. (Wiktionary)
“MRS YELVERTON BARRY: _ (Severely) _ Don't do so on any account, Mrs”
“MRS BRIDGENORTH [startled] Do you mean to say, Collins, that Mrs”
“A. 's tears have flowed over each sweet sketch in such a way as would do Mrs Hs heart good to see, & if Mrs** H. could understand all Miss Austen's interest in the subject she would certainly have the kindness to publish at least four volumes more about the Flint family, & especially would give many further particulars on that part of it which Mrs** H has hitherto handled too briefly viz the history of Mary Flints marriage with Howard.”
“His marriage to Sarah Fairbrother was never formally recognised and so she did not receive the title Duchess of Cambridge, becoming known by the nickname Mrs FitzGeorge.”
“Yes, but what if the Mrs is a nurse? on March 7, 2008 at 7: 02 pm | Reply Gary”
“PS We had thoughts of sending Poor Toms Book of plays, perhaps it may not come in Mrs Flints parcel, but we will take care of it.”
“And, he adds, Colin Firth a good friend of Tom Ford and John Malkovich—who created his own dandy-leaning men's label Mrs Mudd—wear suits with panache.”
“To call a maiden Mrs is only a shade worse than to insult a matron with the inferior title Miss.”
“But names and places are familiar: Rafter Street, where Eilis walks to her first day at work in Mrs Kelly's shop; the Atheneum – currently closed for renovation – where Nancy first "got off with George Sheridan" and where Eilis is forced to accompany her to another dance only to be ignored by George's friend Jim Farrell; the cathedral on the hill.”
“Whatever was the case with Bancroft's own feelings, she definitely found the anger in Mrs Robinson.”
‘Mrs’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Mrs.