Masters employed a colorful cast of characters off the air as well.
They are Masters of the espionage craft, worth listening to in detail.
We have the Masters represented with Mike Leigh and Zhang Yimou.
Similarly, the anti-immigrant Tea types and the gun lobby, the Masters of the GOP, are a dwindling minority of America.
There is inspiration on every page of Coco, where 10 Masters pick 10 of their favorite contemporary chefs.
They had not evolved into the ferocious monsters which were later to be Masters of the seas.
Once more the Egyptians were Masters within their own house.
The Greek inhabitants gave no assistance to their Venetian Masters.
The Masters must have hated the school much more than the boys did.
Their Masters had told them numberless strange lies about the sea.
late 14c., originally a degree giving one authority to teach in a university; from master (n.) in its general sense of "man of learning" (early 13c.), "a teacher" (c.1200).
late Old English mægester "one having control or authority," from Latin magister (n.) "chief, head, director, teacher" (source of Old French maistre, French maître, Spanish and Italian maestro, Portuguese mestre, Dutch meester, German Meister), contrastive adjective ("he who is greater") from magis (adv.) "more," from PIE *mag-yos-, comparative of root *meg- "great" (see mickle). Form influenced in Middle English by Old French cognate maistre. Meaning "original of a recording" is from 1904. In academic senses (from Medieval Latin magister) it is attested from late 14c., originally a degree conveying authority to teach in the universities. As an adjective from late 12c.
early 13c., "to get the better of," from master (n.) and also from Old French maistrier, from Medieval Latin magistrare. Meaning "to reduce to subjugation" is early 15c.; that of "to acquire complete knowledge" is from 1740s. Related: Mastered; mastering.