Definitions for madameməˈdæm, -ˈdɑm, mæ-, ˈmæd əm; meɪˈdæm, -ˈdɑm
This page provides all possible meanings and translations of the word madame
title used for a married Frenchwoman
Origin: From ma dame (my lady).
my lady; -- a French title formerly given to ladies of quality; now, in France, given to all married women
Origin: [F., fr. ma my (L. mea) + dame dame. See Dame, and cf. Madonna.]
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'madame' in Nouns Frequency: #2909
Sample Sentences & Example Usage
Hell, Madame, is to love no longer.
A formula for answering controversial letters -- without even reading the letters Dear Sir (or Madame) You may be right.
Drinking without being thirsty and making love at any time, Madame, are the only things that distinguish us from other animals.
Madame Secretary, I understand some people - frankly in both parties - have suggested this investigation is about you. Let me assure you it is not, not a single member of this committee signed up for an investigation into you or your email system.
People say to me,' Well, how can you play Jessica Fletcher and then you come along and play Madame Arcati ?' i say,' It's all about imagination.' That's what acting is, is imagination. If you don't have imagination, you're not going to want to play different roles. I've always wanted to attack roles that didn't appear to be something I'd ever done before.
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