What is plural for Mr?
the plural for Mr. is Mr.!
The plural of "Mr." is "Messrs."
The plural of Mr is Misters or Messers.
Messrs. is the plural of Mr.
The plural for the abbreviation Mr. is Messrs.; the plural form for the word Mister is Misters.
The singular possessive form of the proper noun Mr. French is Mr. French's. The plural form is the Mr. Frenches. The plural possessive form is the Mr. Frenches'. examples: Mr. French's brother lives with him. The two Mr. Frenches' house is the brick one on the corner.
The possessive form of the singular, proper noun Mr. New is Mr. New's. The plural form of the proper noun Mr. New is the Mr. News. The plural possessive form is the Mr. News'.
The plural form of the proper noun Mr. Ness is the Mr. Nesses. The plural possessive form is Mr. Nesses'. example: Both Mr. Nesses' offices are on the second floor.
The plural form is: The two Mr. Frenches are brothers. The plural possessive form is: The two Mr. Frenches' house is on Maple Street.
Miss is mademoiselle (plural mesdemoiselles) an Mr is monsieur (plural messieurs) in French.
The plural form of the proper noun Mr. Van Ness is Mr. Van Nesses. Example: The two Mr. Van Nesses are not related.
The plural form of the abbreviation Mr. is Messrs. (from the French title messieurs). The plural form of Mr. Lyon is Messrs. Lyon. The plural possessive form is Messrs. Lyon's. Example: You need both Messrs. Lyon's approvals for that expense.
mr is spelled "monsieur" in French and abbreviated "m." the plural form is "messieurs", abbreviated "mm."
Mr in French: singular: monsieur (abbreviation 'm.') plural: messieurs (abbreviation 'mm.')
Mr Jones' instead of Mr Jones's :)
It would usually be Mr. ____ and ____, assuming they are both men.
Messrs. From the French messieurs. Also of interest, the plural of Mrs. is Mesdames and the plural of Miss is Misses.
The salutation of a letter addressed to two men named Smith is: Dear Messrs. Smith, The plural of Mr. is Messrs. from the abbreviation of French messieurs (which is the plural of monsieur).
No. Mr Murphy's is a possessive noun. It refers to something that belongs to (or is possessed by) Mr Murphy.
Dear Sirs or Sirs "Mr. and Mr." appear to be plural. In that case the term is "Messrs." Otherwise you can say "Mr. X and Mr. Y."
Occurrences is the plural of occurrence: On how many occurrences did you observe Mr. Gray waiting in the lobby?
it is Mister's. If it was abbreviated Mr's.
The plural form of the noun mister is misters. The plural form of the abbreviation Mr. is Messrs. Example: Misters Smith and Jones will conduct the meeting.
They are two people - two is plural, so it should be "Where are Mr and Mrs Jones?"
the plural form of the name bush is bushes. bushes' is the plural possessive form of the name. ex: (plural) the bushes live in that house (possessive plural) that is the bushes' house
The plural form of the singular personal pronoun 'he' is they. Examples: Yes, I know Mr. Smith, he is my neighbor. Yes, I know the Smiths, they are my neighbors.
The plural of Messieurs in English isMessrs. (example: Mr. X, Mr. Y and Mr. Z = Messrs X, Y and Z. The plural of Messieurs in French is MM. (example: M. X, M. Y et M. Z = MM X, Y et Z.
Messrs. See Related links below this box.
Are you after the plural of the abrevieation? (i.e. Mr becomes Messrs)...I'm not sure there is one for Prof. Probably easier to use Professors
The Italian plural of Signora ("Mrs.") is Signore, the same spelling as the male singular Signore ("Mr.").
What an interesting question. Odds is a plural noun that has no singular form. The word "probability" could be used as a noun where a singular form is required. For example: What are the odds of a our surviving this action, Mr. Spok? What is the probability of our surviving this action, Mr. Spok?
Nouns ending in -z (common or proper nouns) add -es to the end of the word to form the plural: Mr. and Mrs. Heintz or the Heintzes. The plural possessive form is Heintzes'.
A surname is a proper noun. The possessive forms for proper nouns follow the same rules as common nouns: Possessives are formed by adding an apostrophe -s ('s) to the end of the word, or just an apostrophe (') to then end of plural nouns that already end with -s. Examples: Mr. Brown's house, or the plural: the Browns' house. Ms. Bass's house, or the plural: the Basses' house. Mr. Cruz's house, or the plural… Read More
the French word for Mr is "monsieur" abbreviated "m." The plural form (found in speech or in formal writing) is "messieurs" abbreviated "mm."
Mr. in plural form. "Messrs. Henry and Bergkamp are Arsenal fans favorite players."
The plural form of the title 'Mr.' is Messrs. When addressing two males by title, the title is plural not the name. Example: The two Messrs. Cox will be attending the meeting. However, addressing people in this manner is quite formal, it's not normally used in everyday conversation. In general conversation we might say, "The Coxes will be attending." The plural of nouns that end with 'x' is formed by adding 'es' to the end… Read More
When referring to a family as in The Duggers is it just an s or 's If the name end in a s or a z what do you do?
John Dugger and Mary Dugger have a family. They are called the Duggers. The s here is a plural. Apostrophes are never added to make a word a plural. John Jones and Mary Jones have a family. They are called the Joneses. The es is also a plural marker. No apostophe. Mr. and Mrs. Dugger have a house. It is the Duggers' house. The s is already there to make the plural and the additional… Read More
The Mouses. Since Mr and Mrs Mouse are proper names, they would not be contracted to a different spelling in the plural.
The possessive forms for proper nouns follow the same rules as common nouns: Possessives are formed by adding an apostrophe -s ('s) to the end of the word, or just an apostrophe (') to then end of plural nouns that already end with -s. Examples: Mr. Brown's house, or plural: The Browns' house is number twelve. Ms. Glass's house, or plural: The Glasses' house is number ten. Mr. Cruz's house, or plural: The Cruzes' house… Read More
Mr. Smith coaches the women's basketball team..
The plural form of the title 'Mr.' is Messrs. When addressing two males by title, the title is plural not the name. Example: The two Messrs. Smith are cousins. However, addressing people in this manner is quite formal, it's not normally used in everyday conversation. In general conversation we might say, "The Smiths are cousins." The abbreviation Messrs. is derived from use of the French title messieurs of the 18th century. Messieurs is the plural… Read More
The plural form for family names ending in -i is made by simply adding an -s, e.g. instead of saying Mr and Mrs Morelli and their children, you can just say the Morellis.
The possessive form for the plural noun is members'. example: You will find Mr. Hawthorne in the members' lounge.
The possessive form of the plural noun arts is arts'. Example: Mr. Boland is one of the arts' teachers.
Singular: Janet brought her lunch today. Singular: Jared will buy his lunch at the cafeteria. Plural: They will eat their lunches together on the lawn. Plural: Bill and I will eat our lunches with them. Plural: You, Ann, and Joe will have to eat your lunches while you work on your project. Singular: The book had its cover torn. Plural: All the books with their covers torn are sent to Mr. Kent for repair.
The possessive form for the name Fernandez is Fernandez's. Example: We ordered the pastries from Mr. Fernandez's shop.
No, but its without the apostrophe is the correct, the singular possessive form of the pronoun it. Pronouns do not use an apostrophe to show possession. The plural of it is they/them. The possessive of they is their/theirs. example: Mr Smith is their teacher. And that classroom is theirs.
The plural form is boards of directors. Example: "Mr. Hamilton sits on two boards of directors." Note: The compound noun 'board of directors' is a common noun unless it is the title of a specific board of directors; for example: "Mr. Hamilton sits on the Abject Board of Directors and the Dismal Board of Directors." The common noun 'board of directors' is not capitalized.
Yes, the form Jonahs' is the possessive form of the plural noun Jonahs. The singular possessive form is Jonah's. EXAMPLES singular possessive: Mr. Jonah's house is on the corner. plural possessive: The Jonahs' house is on the corner.
There is no standard form for the abbreviation Mr. in English. The plural form of the noun mister is misters. The plural possessive form is misters'. For example, the brothers Jim and Jack Jones share an apartment: I have the misters' apartment key while they are away. Normally, when two or more men are referred to by a single term, their names are used, for example: I have the Joneses' apartment key while they are… Read More
The plural form of the noun boy is boys. The plural possessive form is boys'. Example: The boys' coach is Mr. Potter. (the coach of the boys) Of course if you are referring to some property of the toys, the possessive would fall on the noun "toys" for which the possessive form would be toys' (for the same reason illustrated above).