Definition of Milord. Meaning of Milord. Synonyms of Milord

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Milord. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Milord and, of course, Milord synonyms and on the right images related to the word Milord.

Definition of Milord

Milord
Milord Mi*lord", n. [F. (also It., Sp., Russ.), fr. E. my lord.] Lit., my lord; hence (as used on the Continent), an English nobleman or gentleman.

Meaning of Milord from wikipedia

- Milord (French: [milɔʁ]) is a term for an Englishman, especially a noble, traveling in Continental Europe. The term was used in both French and English...
- "Milord" (French pronunciation: ​[milɔʁ]) or "Ombre de la Rue" [ɔ̃bʁə də la ʁy] ("Shadow of the Street") is a 1959 song (lyrics by Georges Moustaki, music...
- François-Marie Arouet (French: [fʁɑ̃swa maʁi aʁwɛ]; 21 November 1694 – 30 May 1778), known by his nom de plume Voltaire (/vɒlˈtɛər, voʊl-/; also US: /vɔːl-/...
- Milord is an Italian compilation by Dalida. It contains her Italy's Top 10 hits like "Milord", "Gli zingari", "Uno a te uno a me" (also as "I ragazzi del...
- rose" (1946), "Non, je ne regrette rien" (1960), "Hymne à l'amour" (1949), "Milord" (1959), "La Foule" (1957), "L'Accordéoniste" (1940), and "Padam, padam...
- lady) is a French manner of address to a noble woman, the feminine form of milord. Milady may also refer to: Milady de Winter, fictional character in Alexandre...
- best known for having written many of the songs performed by Édith Piaf ("Milord", "Hymne à l'amour") and for the music in the stage musical Irma La Douce...
- non-consecutive w****s. Before he had written for singers like Édith Piaf ("Milord"). Métèque is a pejorative word for a shifty-looking immigrant of Mediterranean...
- 1779 book, "L’Espion Anglois, Ou Correspondance Secrete Entre Milord All’eye et Milord Alle’ar" (aka "L’Observateur Anglais or L’Espion Anglais") ("The...
- was a drummer and vocalist for his first band: the trad jazz outfit the Milords (or M'Lords). This was followed by a holiday band called the Spoken Word...
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