mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mdkdkkd mdkd mkdm kdmdk mkdk m kem kdm kem dkm kem mdkdm kemk mdk mdkm kdmk dmkdm kdmk mdk k mkdm kdmkdm kdm kdm kdm kdmk mkdm kdm kdmk mdkmdk dmk mddk mdk mkd mkdm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdmk mdk mdkm dkm dkm dkm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdm dkm dkm dkm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdm kdm dkm dk mdkm dkm dkm dkm kdkkdkd kdk k kdk k kdk dkkdkk kdk kdk kdk kdk k kdkdk k dkkd kdk kkdkd kdk dkdk kdk kdkd kdkdk kdk dkdk dkd kdk kkdkd kdk kd kdk dkdk dkd kdk kdkdk dk dkkdk kdk dkk dkd kdk k k k k k kk kvk k kk k k kk kk k kk k k k k k k k k m m m m m m m m m m m m m o o o o o o o oo o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p p pp p pp pppppppppp p p ppp p p p p pp p p p p pp p p p p pp p p This article may contain original research. Please improve it by verifying the claims made and adding references. Statements consisting only of originalresearch may be removed. More details may be available on the talk page. (December 2008)
Mister is a commonly-used English honorific for men. The title derived from Master, as the equivalent femaletitles, Mrs., Miss, and Ms, all derived from the archaic Mistress. The title Master was retained and used for boys and young men, but is now less commonly used.
In writing, "mister" is almost alwayscontracted "Mr." or "Mr" when used with the person's name. Similarly to many contractions of titles, in the United States, Canada and South Africa, a period (full stop or full point) follows theabbreviated form, while in most Commonwealth countries the period is not used.
The plural form is "messieurs" (French pronunciation: [mesjø], anglicised /ˈmɛsərz/), both abbreviated "MM." The latter andthe abbreviation are from the traditional French title. Formal written address to related men with common surnames may be in the form "The Messieurs Smith," or "The Messrs. Smith." Two unrelated...