That year the brilliant New York newspaper columnist Murray Kempton wrote a monthly sports column for esquire.
I linked yesterday to esquire magazine's report on the lack of benefits available to the Navy SEAL who shot bin Laden.
Back in retro land, esquire reprises its famous 2000 Bill Clinton “crotch shot” with Halle Berry.
In a 1964 esquire profile, the usually savage Helen Lawrenson said his personality had paralyzed her into wordlessness.
Historically, Nora Ephron was once a senior editor at esquire, and Betsy Carter at one time served as editorial director.
She bade Gonzaga care for Francesco, and called one of the grinning pages from the gallery to be his esquire.
“Robert Lumsden, esquire,” said Pat, seeing that his friend hesitated.
I wished to know whether esquire Harcourt proposed to name a popular Budget?
We have just returned this morning from visiting Mrs. esquire Lee.
You seem in a sorry plight, without a groom or esquire to help you.'
late 14c., from Middle French esquier "squire," literally "shield-bearer" (for a knight), from Old French escuyer, from Vulgar Latin scutarius "shield-bearer, guardsman" (in classical Latin, "shield-maker"), from scutum "shield" (see hide (n.1)).
For initial e-, see especial. Cf. squire. Originally the feudal rank below knight, sense broadened 16c. to a general title of courtesy or respect for the educated class, especially, later, in U.S., for lawyers.