Esquire is usually a courtesy title. In the United Kingdom, Esquire historically was
a title of .... Oxford Dictionaries currently provides for the following definition of
Esquire: .... Esquire, how...
Ok -- what the heck does it mean when someone calls themselves "Esquire" (e.g.,
... Dictionary (Sixth Edition) has the following under the definition of "Esquire".
The title Esquire (often abbreviated as “Esq.) is a term typically used in the United
States to designate a person who may practice law. The title Esquire, which ...
Aug 8, 2011 ... Esquire (abbreviated Esq.) originally was a social rank title above that of mere
gentleman, allowed, for example, to the sons of the nobles and ...
Dec 22, 2013 ... ... but it does not allow him or her to practice law before being admitted ... Rooted
in English history, "Esq." or "Esquire" is an honorary title that is ...
Esquire definition, (initial capital letter) an unofficial title of respect, having no
precise significance, sometimes placed, especially in its abbreviated form, after a
“Esquire” is a professional designation in the legal arena—not a social ... Jane
and John are married, but she does not want to be addressed as “and Mrs. John
Mar 13, 2013 ... see also, oxforddictionaries.com/definition/english/esquire – Kris Mar 13 '13 at 6:
26. @Kris It does indicate that one is a lawyer in the US.
Feb 23, 2008 ... Pablo Picasso, Esquire doesn't scream creative genius, does it?). .... from this
forum that it has entered use in the US with a different meaning; ...
Best Answer: Esquire (abbreviated Esq.) was originally a social rank above that
of mere gentleman, allowed, for example, to the sons of nobles and gentry who ...