Did you perchance mean milord?
- n. Plural form of milord.
“Even coal and English 'milords' shall land only under the French flag. ”
“When the coalition government gets around to deciding what to do with the House of Lords, chances are that hereditary peers will be made redundant anyway, and their titles will then become no more serious than the European ones in the Almanach de Gotha, which British milords have always found laughable.”
“Come, milords, and lordly perishers, and we will talk of Armageddon when the last sun goes down.”
“I luurv stuff like this, it warms the cockles of my heart, of course I also see BIG dollars signs whenever I see modern city design and look as long as its not done by milords Rogers or Foster all will be good.”
“But his head, milords . . . his head would not allow any of you good knights to see that which he himself found so repulsive: his gentler side.”
“Nor did he feel that he could face you good sirs, knowing that this more tender side was . . . and there is no delicate way to put it, milords . . . out of control.”
“But this young man, this squire, nearly matched him pound for pound, milords!”
“But he wouldn't attend my words, milords, no, he wouldn't.”
“We will then have no wars, no contributions; all the English milords may then come here and spend their money, nobody cares about where or how.”
“This was almost the extent of her learning, but she picked up all sorts of odd bits of information, in the queer mixed society which M. Linders seemed everywhere to gather round him, and which appeared to consist of waifs and strays from every grade of society -- from reckless young English milords, Russian princes, and Polish counts, soi-disant, down to German students and penniless artists.”
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