The British-sounding gent from Agence France-Press asked about progress on Israeli-Palestinian peace issue.
Now, by “old school,” Mrs. Cain means a midcentury sort of gent who sees himself as “a protector of women.”
Prior to her arrest, Johnson was living under partial immunity in gent, Belgium, while a case was being built against her.
Last winter a fast English gent left a masked ball at the Redoute, intoxicated.
He's left a gent more dead than alive back in Martindale, and I want him.
This gent, he says, has faked up a false charge against him and gives him a heap o trouble.
Now, a gent with special fine eyes might find that you looked like the gent on this poster.
And Pinphoodle didn't look like a gent that kept the receivin' teller workin' overtime.
Some gent comes trackin' up intent on drinks, an' feelin' gala.
gent had been demanded for the altar of sacred Alliance, but (to Morris' regret) refused by the American government.
short for gentleman, by 17c. (in early uses it is difficult to distinguish the shortening from the common abbreviation gent.). "Early in the nineteenth century the word was colloquial and slightly jocular; about 1840 its use came to be regarded as a mark of low breeding" [OED].
A man; fellow; guy: A hefty, tough-talking gent of not quite 50 (1564+)