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General Crossword Questions for “signor”
Translating ultimately into Chinese, "king" becomes "foreign male"
The Signor–Lipps effect is a paleontological principle proposed by Philip W. Signor and Jere H. Lipps which states that, since the fossil record of organisms is never complete, neither the first nor the last organism in a given taxon will be recorded as a fossil.. — “Signor–Lipps effect - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
Signor Lawanda (1849-1934), American circus performer and strongman Signor-Lipps. Signori. This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the same title. If an internal link led you here,. — “Signor - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
In Italy the show was known as "Il Signor Rossi cerca la felicità" whilst in English-speaking countries it Mr Rossi at the Safari (1971) (Il Signor Rossi al safari fotografico). — “Mr. Rossi - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”, en.wikipedia.org
They both sat down to table, and, when supper was over, they placed themselves once more on the sofa; where they were when Signor Don Issachar arrived. It was the Jewish Sabbath, and Issachar had come to enjoy his rights, and to explain his tender love. — “Candide” by Voltaire
As it is no inconsiderable affair to spend the Carnival at Rome, especially when you have no great desire to sleep on the Piazza del Popolo, or the Campo Vaccino, they wrote to Signor Pastrini, the proprietor of the Hotel de Londres, Piazza di Spagna, to reserve comfortable apartments for them. — “The Count of Monte Cristo” by Alexandre Dumas
I am myself a sort of Signor Pococurante, and should like to know if there be any thing better or pleasanter, than the state of existing and doing nothing? — “Nightmare Abbey” by Thomas Love Peacock
P., signor Laci Daremo, the robust tenor, blueeyed Bert, the liftboy, Henri Fleury of Gordon Bennett fame, Sheridan, the quadroon Croesus, the varsity wetbob eight from old Trinity, Ponto, her splendid Newfoundland and Bobs, dowager duchess of Manorhamilton. (He guffaws again) Christ, wouldn't it make a Siamese cat laugh? — “Ulysses” by James Joyce
This "scabby one" rowed at the oar as a slave of the Grand Signor's for fourteen years, and when over thirty-four years of age, in resentment at having been struck by a Turk while at the oar, turned renegade and renounced his faith in order to be able to revenge himself; and such was his valour that, without owing his advancement to the base ways and means by which most favourites of the Grand Signor rise to power, he came to be king of Algiers, and afterwards general-on-sea, which is the third place of trust in the realm. — “Don Quixote” by Miguel De Cervantes
Monsieur d'Aubigny, besieging Capua, and after having directed a furious battery against it, Signor Fabricio Colonna, governor of the town, having from a bastion begun to parley, and his soldiers in the meantime being a little more remiss in their guard, our people entered the place at unawares, and put them all to the sword. — “Essays” by Michel de Montaigne