The denim miniskirt was walking out with one of the gents, a drunk in a suit.
The booking-clerk at Banbury remembered only three gents booking by that particular train.
You gents feed your hosses the spur and leave the thinkin' to me.
However, what finally screwed up my stocking altogether, gents, was their taking away my gas.
They never saw a pair of gents stolen before—you understand.
"This is against the clock, gents," the bullet-headed man said.
"Nothing like luck in the fishing game, gents," observed the manager.
Oatmeal is the best,” said the man; “the gents from Wolverhampton prefer them fattened on oatmeal.
"I can truly say, I hope you'll be successful, gents," he replied.
Pants are worn by gents who eat lunches and open wine, and trousers are worn by gentlemen who eat luncheons and order wine.
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+)