- Forms of address and status leveling in organizations. Morand, David A. // Business Horizons;Nov/Dec95, Vol. 38 Issue 6, p34
Focuses on the forms of address and status leveling in organizations. Traditional patterns of naming in organizations; Practice of universal first-naming in corporations; Quandary of name avoidance; Shifting norms for naming in contemporary corporations; Effects of reciprocal first naming.
- Some titles go beyond descriptions. // Secretary;Apr95, Vol. 55 Issue 4, p4
Lists several employee titles. Senior special executive assistant to CEO; Party chief; Vice president of retirement.
- Stuck for an idea? Call our `manager of innovation.' Daniel, Michelle // Women in Business;Nov/Dec94, Vol. 46 Issue 6, p6
Comments that job titles can add prestige to a position but can also be downright ridiculous. List of some unusual job titles; Comment by Accountemps founder Robert Half on bestowing overblown titles.
- Debate. // Scholastic News -- Senior Edition;11/01/99, Vol. 68 Issue 8, p7
Presents two opposite views on whether a respect law in Louisiana requiring students to address teachers as sir or ma'am is fair.
- What's in a title - Mr or Dr? Graham-Jones, Oliver // Journal of the Royal Society of Medicine;Mar1994, Vol. 87 Issue 3, p183
A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article by Mitchell-Heggs on professional titles in the April 1993 issue.
- I'm not Mr. Trivia, but that's the topic of this week's column. Clubb, Shawn // West County Journal;7/18/2012, Vol. 48 Issue 29, pB1
The author discusses courtesy titles like Mr., Mrs. and Miss as primarily lending gravity to a name and also they convey importance.
- I'm not Mr. Trivia, but that's the topic of this week's column. Clubb, Shawn // Granite City Press-Record;7/18/2012, Vol. 54 Issue 29, pA6
The article discusses the use of courtesy titles at work, home and by media, and presents 10 trivia questions on courtesy titles.
- Mister. // Taber's Cyclopedic Medical Dictionary (2009);2009, Issue 21, p1475
A definition of the medical term "Mister," which refers to the title of address of a surgeon in England and other parts of the British Commonwealth, is presented.
- Reference books bulletin. Whiteley, Sandy // Booklist;12/15/94, Vol. 91 Issue 8, p771
Reviews the book `Forms of Address: A Guide for Business and Social Use,' compiled by Andrea Holberg.