from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. Used as a courtesy title before the name of a man in a Spanish-speaking area.
- n. Chiefly British A head, tutor, or fellow at a college of Oxford or Cambridge.
- n. Chiefly British A college or university professor.
- n. The leader of an organized-crime family.
- n. Archaic An important personage.
- transitive v. To put on (clothing).
- transitive v. To assume or take on: donned the air of the injured party.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A university professor, particularly one at Oxford or Cambridge.
- n. A mafia boss.
- v. to put on, to dress in
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Sir; Mr; Signior; -- a title in Spain, formerly given to noblemen and gentlemen only, but now common to all classes.
- n. A grand personage, or one making pretension to consequence; especially, the head of a college, or one of the fellows at the English universities.
- transitive v. To put on; to dress in; to invest one's self with.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To put on; invest with.
- n. [capitalized] A title in Spain and Italy prefixed to a man's Christian name, like Sir in Great Britain.
- n. A gentleman; a man bearing the title of or addressed as “Don.”
- n. Any person of high importance or leading position: applied ironically to one giving himself airs of importance.
- n. In Great Britain, a fellow of a college, or any college authority.
- n. In sea-fishing, a buoy used to mark a fishing-ground.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. Celtic goddess; mother of Gwydion and Arianrhod; corresponds to Irish Danu
- n. a Spanish courtesy title or form of address for men that is prefixed to the forename
- n. a Spanish gentleman or nobleman
- n. a European river in southwestern Russia; flows into the Sea of Azov
- n. the head of an organized crime family
- v. put clothing on one's body
- n. teacher at a university or college (especially at Cambridge or Oxford)
Mr. Bush's low approval ratings at the end of his term don't help, said Leonard Pfeiffer IV, a Washington recruiter for nonprofits.
The title don't make since to me -- it don't match the cake -- something is wrong here.
Sometimes, the term don-spyi is used for the combination of an audio and a meaning/object category.
Gingrich's attempt to hold Muslims collectively accountable for the actions of a relative handful of extremists doesn't simply reinforce al-Qaeda's narrative that America is at war with Islam as a whole; it skirts dangerously close to accepting the terrorist-friendly premise that "innocents" as we generally understand the term don't actually exist.
It's a handle; it doesn't mean the people who use the term don't see the moral difference between mobsters who commit heinous crimes and the lawyers who defend them.
Chelsea's 12 goals in their last two Premier League games and theirstrong challenge for the title don't seem to have inspired the StamfordBridge faithful.
It's seems that the vast majority of songs with the word "woman" in the title don't begin with that word.
Just cause they took the numberings out in the title don't mean we get to # them however we want to.
"Mr. Bush's low approval ratings at the end of his term don't help, said Leonard Pfeiffer IV, a Washington recruiter for nonprofits."
The image and the title don't really leave me with much more to say, so … ummm …. banana hammock!