As odd as it may sound to anyone with a dirty mind, the feminine form of "master" is "mistress". Therefore, the proper title would likely be "Mistress of Ceremonies".Alternate answer:Many will object to the use of either 'master' or 'mistress' as being sexist terminology.
'Madame of Ceremonies' just doesn't cut it; and 'Madam of Ceremonies' conjures up visions of whips, chains, and dungeons.
The neutral term 'emcee' (derived from the initials M.C.) might be a better choice. Another possibility, although somewhat archaic, is 'interlocutor.' The Italian, 'madrina dell'evento' is still sexist, but could slip under the radar. 'Facilitator' and 'coordinator' sound a little bureaucratic, but would be appropriate in many circumstances. Perhaps, borrowing a term from TV news, 'anchor' would serve the purpose.
I suggest the simple word, 'host' (and not 'hostess').
This would be the Master of Ceremonies.
Master of Ceremonies
Microphone Controller or Master of Ceremonies
Typically this would be the MC (Master Ceremonies)
Emcee - old fashion term for MC - Master of Ceremonies.
A cunning linguist?
"The encomium the master of ceremonies poured out about all her wonderful achievements made her blush even before he introduced her by name."
When addressing an envelope to a boy under 18, you can put Master in front of their name. There are many professions that have master in front of them. You can also address a teacher of certain things as master, especially in Asian arts.
Aboriginal dance ceremonies were known as corroborees.
Bitches are female dogs, so a kennel would be the appropriate place
If you are signing your name in an official or professional capacity that is based upon the knowledge or expertise obtained through your master's degree, it is entirely appropriate, and sometimes necessary, to use your master's degree suffix. More often, it is printed with your name above or below where your signature will go, rather than being handwritten as part of your signature.