Signora

[ UK /sɪnjˈɔːɹɐ/ ]
NOUN
  1. an Italian title or form of address for a married woman
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How To Use Signora In A Sentence

  • In fact, the signora was a sort of lion, and though there was no drop of the Barchester Towers
  • The envelope was addressed to Signora Giorgia Grigio, her name translated into Italian, which sounded much prettier to her American ears. Georgia’s Kitchen
  • Good day to you, Signora Milito," Tony replied, and both adults waited while Frank lowered his demitasse slowly to his saucer. THE VENDETTA DEFENCE
  • In fact, the signora was a sort of lion; and though there was no drop of the Leohunter blood in Miss Thorne's veins, she nevertheless did like to see attractive people at her house. Barchester Towers
  • But you will be available to attend on the signora when she returns. MURKY SHALLOWS
  • As I herded the youngest through, the customs man called out, almost as an afterthought, ‘E brava la signora!’
  • The clinical terms are acalculia, for people like Signora Gaddi who lost her sense of numbers after a stroke, and dyscalculia for people who were born without numbers.
  • She'd heard someone moving around about half an hour later and it could only have been the signora returning. MURKY SHALLOWS
  • But you will be available to attend on the signora when she returns. MURKY SHALLOWS
  • In one school, the headmaster announced a policy specifying that he would address the women by signora or signorina plus last name and the men by their first name.
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