Title by zzzmarcus

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									From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


A title is a prefix or suffix added to a person’s name to signify either veneration, an official position or a professional or academic qualification. In some languages, titles may even be inserted between a first and last name (for example, Graf in German, Cardinal in Catholic usage or clerical titles such as Archbishop or Ter in the Armenian Apostolic Church). Some titles are hereditary. • • • • • • • • MBA Advocate Architect Bailiff Barrister Chartered Surveyor(MRICS) Coach Engineer • PE, Professional Engineer • SE, Structural Engineer • GE, Geotechnical Engineer • Chartered Engineer(CEng) • Incorporated Engineer(IEng) Biologist • Chartered Biologist(CBiol) EurChem Eur Ing Lecturer Master Mariner MSc MFA MLIS MSN MSW Logistician • CPL • PLog • FCILT • CMILT • CTP Notary registered Pharmacist R.Ph PA, RPA, PA-C or RPA-C Queen’s Counsel QC (KC when monarch is male) Reader

Professional and academic titles
• Professor • Professor Emeritus • Judge J • Doctor • DC • MD • D.O. • DDS • DMD • Ed.D. • PsyD • LL.D, Doctor (honorary) of Laws • Pharm.D. • Ph.D. • Th.D. • O.D. • DPM • DVM • D.Mus. • DMA • DFA (Honorary, Except for the study of dramaturgy at the Yale School of Drama) • Officer • RN • MT/CLS • Accountant • CA • CPA • CIA • CGA • CMA • CFM • CFE • CFA • MAcy

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Ecclesiastical titles
• • • • • • • • • • • Abbess Abbot Ablak Anax Archbishop Archdeacon Ayatollah Blessed Bishop Bodhisattva Brother


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Buddha Cantor Cardinal Catholicos Chaplain Deacon Dean Demiurge Elder Father Friar Imam Mahdi Messiah Monsignor Mother Superior Mullah Nath Pastor Patriarch Pope President, especially in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints Primate Prophet Rabbi Rebbe Reverend Rosh HaYeshiva Saint Saoshyant Sister Ter Tirthankar Vardapet Venerable

• President (from which comes such titles as Deputy President, Executive Vice President, Lord President of the Council, and Vice President) • Prime Minister (from which comes Deputy Prime Minister) • Regent (The biarchs of San Marino are titled Captains Regent. From this term also came the historical title Prince Regent.) • Taoiseach, Prime Minister of Ireland, formerly the chief or king, from which title comes *Tánaiste deputy prime minister of Ireland, formerly the heir

• Chief (From this come Chief of Staff, Chieftain, Clan Chief, Hereditary Chief, and War Chief. The present head of Samoa is titled a Paramount Chief.) • Count (The feminine form is Countess.) • Duke (The feminine form is Duchess. An historical variation on this is Archduke. The head of state of Luxembourg is titled a Grand Duke.) • Earl (The feminine form is Countess.) • Emir (feminine form "Emira". Arabic. Prince.) • Emperor (The feminine form is Empress, from which comes Dowager Empress) • Baron (The feminine equivalent is Baroness) • Marquess (The feminine form is Marchioness.) • King (from which come the historical terms High King and King of Arms. The feminine equivalent is Queen.) • Leader (The head of state of North Korea is titled Great Leader. The de facto head of state of Iran is titled Supreme Leader. Related terms are Squadron Leader and Team Leader.) • Prince (From which comes Crown Prince. The feminine form is Princess.) • Sultan (The feminine form is Sultana (title).) Arabic. Usually means a king. Means "powerful ruler". • Maharajah (The feminine form is Maharani.) • Viscount (The feminine form is Viscountess.) The pope is the Bishop of Rome (a celibate office always forbidden to women), in English however, reports of female popes such as (Pope Joan) refer to them as pope and Popess is used, among other things, for the second

Devotional titles
• Titles of Mary • Titles of Jesus

Titles for heads of state
Titles currently in use by heads of state and heads of government.

Elected or popularly proclaimed
• Chairman (from which comes Vice Chairman) • Colonel (from which comes Lieutenant Colonel) • Pontiff (the title held by the pope, pope being the position)


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Male version Emperor Female version Empress Realm Empire Adjective imperial Latin Imperator (Imperatrix) Examples


Roman Empire, Byzantine Empire, Ottoman Empire, Holy Roman Empire, Russia , First and Second French Empire, Austria, Mexico, Brazil, German Empire (none left in Europe after 1918), Empress of India (ceased to be used after 1947 when India was granted independence from the British Empire), Japan (the only remaining enthroned emperor in the world).

King Viceroy

Queen Vicereine

Kingdom Viceroyalty

royal viceroyal

Rex (Regina) Common in larger sovereign states Proconsul Historical: Spanish Empire (Peru, New Spain, Rio de la Plata, New Granada), Portuguese Empire, (India, Brazil), British Empire

Grand Duke

Grand Duchess

Grand duchy Grand Ducal Magnus Dux Today: Luxembourg; historical: Lithuania, Baden, Finland, Tuscany et al. archducal Arci Dux Historical: Unique only in Austria, Archduchy of Austria; title used for member of the Habsburg dynasty Today: Monaco, Liechtenstein, Wales[1]; Andorra (CoPrinces). Historical: Albania, Serbia There are none left currently. Though historical examples include Normandy. Most common in the Holy Roman Empire, translated in German as Graf; historical: Barcelona,


Archduchess Archduchy



Principality, Princely state














From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Brandenburg, Baden, numerous others






There are normal baronies and sovereign baronies, a sovereign barony can be compared with a principality, however, this is an historical exception; sovereign barons no longer have a sovereign barony, but only the title and style Monarch of the Papal States and later Sovereign of the State of Vatican City






trump in the Tarot deck; some European languages also have a feminine form of the word pope, such as the Italian papessa, the French papesse, and the German Päpstin

Historical titles for heads of state
The following are no longer officially in use, though some may be claimed by former regnal dynasties.

• Caesar (an honorific family name passed through Roman emperors by adoption) • Legate • Tetrarch • Satrap

Elected or popularly declared
• • • • • • • • • • • Archon Caudillo Consul Decemvir Roman dictator Doge Duce Führer Imperator Lord Protector Triumvir

• • • • Basileus Caliph Khagan Khan

• King-Emperor (The feminine equivalent is Queen-Empress) • Malik • Nawab • Negus • Pharaoh • Regina (the masculine form is Rex) • Saopha • Sapa Inca • Shah • Tsar When a difference exists below, male titles are placed to the left and female titles are placed to the right of the slash. • Africa • Almamy - Fulani people of west Africa • Asantehene - Ashanti, title of the King of the Ashanti People in Ghana • Eze - Igbo people of Nigeria • Kabaka - Baganda people of Buganda in Uganda • Negus - Ethiopia • Oba - Yoruba people of Nigeria • Omukama - Bunyoro, title of some kings in Uganda • Pharaoh - ancient Egypt • Tutsi Mwami - Kings of Rwanda and Burundi • Asia • Arasan/Arasi - Tamil Nadu(India), Sri Lanka • Phrabat Somdej Phrachaoyuhua - King of Thailand (Siam), the title literally means "The feet of the Greatest Lord who is on the heads (of his subjects)" (This royal title doesn’t refer directly to


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
the king himself but to his feet, according to traditions.) Druk Gyalpo — hereditary title given to the king of Bhutan Chakrawarti Raja - India Sri Lanka Chogyal — "Divine Ruler" — ruled Sikkim until 1975 Datu - pre-colonial Philippines Engku or Ungku - Malaysia, to denote particular family lineage akin to royalty Huángdì - Imperial China (Emperor) • Hwangje - Self-styled Korean "emperor"; states that unified Korea • Hoang De - Self-styled Vietnamese "emperor"; unified Vietnam Meurah - Aceh before Islam Maha raja/feminine form is MaharaniEmperor, Emperess India, Sri Lanka • Racha - Thailand same meaning as Raja • Raja - pre-colonial Philippines • Raja - Malaysia, Raja denotes royalty in Perak and certain Selangor royal family lineages, is roughly equivalent to Prince or Princess • Raja - Nepal King • Rani - Nepali Queen • Hari - Filipino title for king Patabenda - Sub- king Sri lanka Preah Karuna Preah Bat Sâmdech Preah Bâromneath - King of Cambodia Khmer , the title literally means "The feet of the Greatest Lord who is on the heads (of his subjects)" (This royal title doesn’t refer directly to the king himself but to his feet, according to traditions.) Qaghan - Central Asian Tribes Saopha - Shan, king of Shan, today as a part of Myanmar Susuhanan - the Indonesian princely state of Surakarta until its abolition Shahinshah or Padshah or BadshahPersian/Iranian "King of Kings" or Persian rulers in Hindustan(India) • Shah - Persian/Iranian and Afghanistan and Tajikistan King Sheikh - Arabic traditional regional leader, principalities of (Bahrain, Kuwait, Qatar, UAE) Sultan/Sultana - Arabic King (present Oman and former Ottoman Empire) • Aceh, Brunei Darussalam, Java, Oman, Malaysia, Sultan is the title of seven (Johor, Kedah, Kelantan, Pahang, Perak, Selangor, and

Terengganu) of the nine rulers of the Malay states. • Syed or Shariffah - Malaysia, descendants of the Islamic prophet Muhammad; Syed/Sharifah in Perlis if suffixed by the royal clan name, is roughly equivalent to Prince or Princess • Tennō or Mikado - Japan • Sumeramikoto, Okimi - Japan, king • Shogun - Japanese military dictator, always a Samurai • Tengku - Malaysia, Indonesia, Tengku (also spelled Tunku in Johor, Negeri Sembilan, Kedah and Deli Sultanate of Indonesia is roughly equivalent to Prince or Princess • Veyndhan, ko/Arasi - Tamil Nadu(India) • Wang (King) - pre-Imperial China. In China, "king" is the usual translation for the term wang ?. • Wang - States of Korea that did not have control over the entire peninsula. • Vuong - States in Vietnam that did not control the entire realm. • Yang di-Pertuan Agong - Monarch of Malaysia, elected each five years among the reigning Sultan of each Malaysian state • Europe • Giray - Crimean King • Arqa/Thagavor - Armenian King • Germanic king • Basileus - Greek King • Despot - Serbia (originating from Byzantium) • Vezér - Ancient Hungarian • Fejedelem - Ancient/Medieval Hungarian • Imperator Tsar / Czar Autocrat - The Ruler of Imperial Russia • Vojvoda (Serbian)/Vajda (Hungarian) Serbian/Hungarian/Romany Title • Domn (in Romanian) /Gospodar (in Old Slavonian) - Medieval Romania (Moldova, Wallachia) • Rí, Rúirí, Rí Rúireach and Ard Rí - King, local overking, regional King, and High King in pre-Norman Ireland • Kniaz’/Knyaginya/Knez/Knjeginja (generally translated as "prince") Kievan Rus’/Serbia • Kralj- Croatia, Serbia • Kaiser - Imperial Germany

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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• Tsar/Tsaritsa - Bulgaria, pre-imperial Russia, Serbia • Kunigaikshtis (Kunigaikštis) Lithuanian, duke as in Grand Duchy of Lithuania. • Župan sometimes Veliki Župan (Grand Župan) - Serbia, Croatia • Autocrator Greek term for the Byzantine Emperor • Mbret - Albanian King • Oceania • Chieftain - Leader of a tribe or clan. • Tuʻi or tui - there were/are also kings in Oceania (i.e. Tonga, Wallis and Futuna, Nauru) • houʻeiki, matai, aliʻi, tūlafale, tavana, ariki - usually translated as "chief" in various Polynesian countries. • "Mo’i" normally translated as King is a title used by Hawaiian monarchs since unification in 1810. The last person to hold that title was Queen Lili’uokalani.

• Count (the feminine equivalent is Countess) • Earl (used in the United Kingdom instead of Count, but the feminine equivalent is Countess) • Viscount (feminine equivalent is Viscountess, from the same root as Count) • Baron (the feminine equivalent is Baroness) • Baronet (the feminine equivalent is Baronetess) • Chevalier • Dame (The French term of respect Madame came from the same root. The masculine equivalent of a Dame is a Knight, although a Knight uses the title Sir rather than Knight before his name. Some knights, such as a Knight Companion of the Most Noble Order of the Garter or Knight Grand Cross of the Most Honorable Order of the Bath, place their full title after their name) • Lady (from which come First Lady and the anachronistic Second Lady; the masculine equivalent of Lady is Lord, from which come First Sea Lord and Lord of the Manor) • Honorable (from which comes Right Honorable)

Fictional titles for heads of state
• • • • • Alpha Anarch Tisroc Dominar Dark Lord of the Sith

Honorary titles granted by heads of state
• Consort (The husband of a queen who rules in her own right is known as a Prince Consort) • Chamberlain (from which come the titles Grand Chamberlain, Lord Chamberlain, and Lord Great Chamberlain) • Champion (mostly archaic, but the United Kingdom does still maintain an official Queen’s Champion) • Marshal (from which come Air Chief Marshal, Air Marshal, Air Vice Marshal, Earl Marshal, Field Marshal, Grand Marshal, Hereditary Marshal, and Reich Marshal) • Aide-de-camp • Equerry • Duke (the feminine equivalent is Duchess) • Marquis or Marquess (the feminine equivalent is Marchioness or Marquise)

• Augusta (The masculine equivalent is Augustus) • Knyaz • Comes • Concubine (The Chinese imperial system, for instance, had a vastly complex hierarchy of titled concubines and wives to the emperor) • Ras (which translates as Head) • Bitwoded (translates as Beloved) • Fitawrari (translates as Leader of the Vanguard) • Dejazmach (translates as Commander of the Gate) • Kenyazmach (translates as Commander of the Right) • Gerazmach (translates as Commander of the Left) • Graf (roughly a German equivalent to the English Earl, but broken down into Altgraf, Burggraf, Freigraf, Landgraf, Markgraf, Pfalzgraf, Raugraf, Reichsgraf, Rheingraf, Vizegraf, and Wildgraf. The feminine equivalent of a Graf is a Gräfin)


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• Gentleman (used as a title is such forms as Gentleman at Arms, Gentleman of the Bedchamber, and Gentleman Usher. The feminine equivalent of a Gentleman is a Gentlewoman, or, in some circumstances, a Lady.) • Hidalgo • Don (the feminine equivalent is Doña) • Sahib

• Constable (from which come Lord High Constable and Senior Constable) • Corporal (from which come Lance Corporal and Staff Corporal) • Courtier • Curator • Custos • Deacon (from which comes Archdeacon) • Dean • Denkyerahene • Docent • Doyen • Druid (the United Kingdom now has an official Archdruid) • Edohen • Ekegbian • Elder • Elerunwon • Envoy • Eze • Father (from which comes Father of the Nation) • Fon • Foreman • Forester (such as the United Kingdom’s Master Forester) • General is usually used as a sort of shorthand for "general military commander". The term’s far-reaching connotation has provoked its use in a very broad range of titles, including Adjutant General, Attorney General, Captain General, Colonel General, Director General, Generalissimo, General of the Army, Governor General, Lieutenant General, Lord Justice General, Major General, Resident General, Secretary General, Solicitor General, Surgeon General and Vicar General • Gentiluomo • Governor (from which comes Lieutenant Governor) • Headman • Herald of Arms • Intendant (and the related Superintendent) • Keeper, such as the British queen’s Keeper of the Great Seal, and Keeper of the Prince’s Privy Seal • Lama and the related Dalai Lama and Panchen Lama • Lamido • Librarian • Lieutenant (from which come First Lieutenant, Flight Lieutenant and Lord Lieutenant)

Executive branch of government and other subnational rulers
Currently in use
• Abbess (the masculine equivalent is Abbot) • Acolyte • Admiral (from which come Grand Admiral, Lord High Admiral, Rear Admiral, and Vice Admiral) • Adjutant • Agent • Agister • Almoner (from which comes Lord High Almoner) • Ambassador • Attaché • Awoamefia • Bishop (from which come Archbishop, Boy Bishop, Lord Archbishop, Metropolitan Bishop, and Prince Bishop) • Brigadier • Canon • Cantor • Captain (from which comes Group Captain) • Chancellor (from which come Lord Chancellor and Vice-Chancellor) • Chaplain • Chargé d’affaires • Cock o’ the North • Commander (from which come Commander-in-Chief, Lieutenant Commander, and Wing Commander) • Commissioner (from which come First Church Estates Commissioner and High Commissioner) • Commodore (from which comes Air Commodore) • Comptroller (from which Comptroller General and Comptroller of the Household)


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• Major • Manager (from which comes General Manager) • Marcher such as the current Lady Marcher in the United Kingdom • Mate, more often titled as Chief Mate or First Mate • Matriarch (the masculine equivalent is Patriarch) • Mayor and related terms such as Lady Mayoress or Lord Mayor • Minister from which come Prime Minister and a very long list of specific designations in the form "Minister of..." • Mother (from which come Mother Superior, Queen Mother, and Reverend Mother) • Msiri • Mwami • Nizam • Oba • Obi • Obong • Officer, a generic sort of title whose use has spread in recent years into a wide array of mostly corporate and military titles. These include Air Officer, Chief Academic Officer, Chief analytics officer, Chief Business Development Officer, Chief Credit Officer, Chief Executive Officer, Chief Financial Officer, Chief Information Officer, Chief Information Security Officer, Chief Knowledge Officer, Chief Marketing Officer, Chief Operating Officer, Chief Petty Officer, Chief Risk Officer, Chief Security Officer, Chief Strategy Officer, Chief Technical Officer, Chief Warrant Officer, Corporate officer, Customs officer, Field officer, First Officer, Flag Officer, Flying Officer, General Officer, Intelligence Officer, Junior Warrant Officer, Master Chief Petty Officer, Master Warrant Officer, Officer of State, Petty Officer, Pilot Officer, Police Officer, Political Officer, Revenue Officer, Senior Officer, Ship’s Officer, Staff Officer, and Warrant Officer. • Oliha • Olowo • Olu • Oni • Prefect • Prelate • Premier • Presbyter

• Priest (from which comes High Priest. The feminine equivalent is Priestess.) • Primate • Principal • Prior (from which comes Lord Prior) • Provost • Pursuivant • Queen’s Remembrancer • Rangatira • Ranger • Rector (from which come Lord Rector and Rector Magnificus) • Registrar (in a variant spelling in the title Lord Clerk Register) • Risaldar • Sachem • Sagamore • Searcher of the Sanctuary • Secretary (from which come Cardinal Secretary of State, Foreign Secretary, General Secretary, and Secretary of State, as well as a long list of other titles in the form "Secretary of..." in which Secretary means the same thing as Minister) • Seigneur (from which come Monsignor and the French common polite term Monsieur, equivalent to Mister) • Sergeant (from which come Sergeant at Mace and Sergeant of Arms • Sharif • Shehu • Sheikh • Sheriff (from which comes High Sheriff) • Subaltern • Subedar • Timi • Treasurer (from which come Master Treasurer and Secretary Treasurer) • Verderer • Vicar • Warden (from which come Hereditary Warden and Lord Warden) • Woodman

• • • • • • • • Abuna Aedile Ali’i Aqabe sa’at (translates as Guardian of the Church Hours) Balambaras (translates as Fortress Commander) Ban Bey Boyar


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Castellan Cellarer Censor Centurion Circuitor Commissar, often as People’s Commissar Conquistadore Daimyo Dey Dux Elector Gauleiter Guardian Ichege Infirmerer Inquisitor and Grand Inquisitor Jemadar Kitchener Mage Magister Militum Majordomo Margrave Naib Officium Pasha Palatine (Ancient Rome, the Roman Catholic Church, Hungary, etc.) Pontiff and Pontifex Maximus Praetor Prebendary Quaestor Sacrist Samurai Shogun Stadtholder Steward Thakore Voivode Viceroy (the feminine equivalent is Vicereine) Vizier and Grand Vizier

• Lord Justice of Appeal LJ (of the Court of Appeal) • Justice of the Peace Magistrate and Promagistrate Master of the Rolls MR (of the Court of Appeal) Mufti and Grand Mufti President P (of the Queen’s/King’s Bench Division) or President P (of the Family Division) • Lord President of the Court of Session Privy Counsellor (or Privy Councillor) PC (of Her Majesty’s Most Honourable Privy Council) Queen’s Counsel QC (King’s Council KC when monarch is male) Solicitor

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• •

• • • • Lictor Reeve Seneschal Tribune

Legislative titles
In current use
• • • • Alderman Councillor Delegate Member of Parliament MP • Member of the European Parliament MEP • Member of the Scottish Parliament MSP • Member of Provincial Parliament • Member of the Legislative Council • Member of the Legislative Assembly • Member of the House of Representatives • Member of the House of Assembly) Member of the National Assembly Representative Senator Speaker

Judicial titles
In current use
• • • • • • • Advocate Advocate General AG Bailiff Barrister Chancellor C (of the High Court) Judge and Admiralty Judge Justice J • Lord Chief Justice CJ (of the judiciary) • Lord Justice Clerk

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• Burgess

Honorary titles granted by an institution
Titles granted by an institution and used in direct address:


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• Dame, which comes from the same root as Dominus • Bearer, such as Hereditary Banner Bearer, Standard Bearer, or Swordbearer • Coach • Doctor MD/PhD/JD/LLD • Friar • Master is used in many titles, including old terms for the teachers of social arts: Dance master, Drawing Master, Fencing Master, and Music Master. It is also used for school titles such as Deputy Headmaster, Housemaster, and Schoolmaster, and is the base for Deputy Master, Grandmaster, Guest Master, Joint Master, Master of the Horse, Master of the Rolls, Novice master, Queen’s Bargemaster, Second Master and Senior Master. In fictional settings, you will find such characters as Dungeon Master and Slave Master. Finally, Master is the original form of Mister and its related terms- Miss, Missus, and Ms. The feminine equivalent of Master is Mistress. • Maid When used as a title before a name, this is an old way to denote an unmarried woman, such as the character Maid Marian. The closest masculine equivalent would probably be Youth although this has never really been used as a title in the same way. Young boys used to be addressed as "Master [first name]" -- this was the standard form for servants to address their employer’s minor children. • Nurse and Nanny • Professor and its related titles: Adjunct Professor, Assistant Professor, Associate Professor, Distinguished Professor, and Professor Emeritus • Reverend • Sayyid Titles awarded by institutions due to merit but not used in correspondence: • Chief Scout the head of The Scout Association, • Queen’s Scout title conferred upon a scout upon achieving highest attainable award achievable in the Scouting movement • Queen’s Guide title conferred upon a guide upon highest attainable award for members of the Girl Guiding movement • Senior Grecian, Tolly-keeper, and various other fraternal school titles • Engineer, professional qualifications such as Chartered Engineer, European

Engineer, Incorporated Engineer, and Professional Engineer • Premier danseur The feminine form is Prima Ballerina A rank given to an exceptional ballet soloist. • Reader For example Honorary Reader granted by a University to an individual who in seen as a leader in their discipline. Honorary job titles in the royal household: • Hereditary Falconer • Queen’s Swan Marker • Grand Carver • Herb Strewer Titles granted by institutions due to position rather than merit (e.g. job title): • Apprentice • Chief butler • Director This title is used extensively for the leaders of artistic projects, such as an Animation director, Art director, Artistic director, Casting director, Creative director, Film director, Game director, Music director, Television director, Theatre director, and Video Director. Other forms are Director of Operations, Funeral Director, and Technical Director. • Instructor • Journeyman • Lecturer, including Principal Lecturer and Senior Lecturer • Scout

Honorary titles granted by a mentor with the same title
• Rabbi • Coach

Honorary titles granted by one’s peers
• • • • • • • • • • • • Adept Akhoond Arhat Bwana Brother or Sister Citizen (from which comes First Citizen) Coach Goodman and Goodwife Grand Bard Hajji Mullah Sri


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
• Wizard, such as the Grand Wizard and Imperial Wizard of the Ku Klux Klan • • • • • • • • • • • • •

titles (false) titles (Ethiopian aristocratic and religious) titles (pre-nominal) titles (post-nominal) styles styles (royal and noble) ranks (royal and noble) ranks (military) honorifics list of professions nobility peerage political institutions of Rome

Honorary titles bestowed by followers
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Baba Condottiero Diva Effendi Giani or Gyani Guru Maestro Mahatma Pastor Rebbe Siddha Sheikh , Pir, Murshid Ustad Swami Yogi Auntie or Uncle Boss Coach Grandfather or Grandmother Pundit

• African Kings by Daniel Lainé • Keepers of the Kingdom by Alastair Bruce, Julian Calder, and Mark Cator • Master and Commander, film directed by Peter Weir

[1] Prince of Wales is a courtesy title given to the eldest son (if there is one) of the King/Queen of Great Britain and Nthn Ireland - he is not a monarch in his own right

See also
• • • • titles titles titles titles (in professional writing) (in corporations) (honorary) (hereditary)

External links
• Fake titles—you cannot purchase a genuine British title

Retrieved from "http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Title" Categories: Titles This page was last modified on 22 May 2009, at 11:34 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers


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