One of the earliest works in the show depicts the monogram MT, for Marie-Thérèse.
Then Lady monogram got out and marched into the house, and taking a candle went direct to her own room.
It is not known why he adopted this monogram, which is that of the Jesuits.
It may be you will not really draw block letters, but so much the better, as the monogram will be more original.
I went to him and held it up and pointed to the monogram she had embroidered on it.
The outer blades are ornamented by arabesques enclosing the monogram of the owner, a laurel wreath, and painters palettes.
The description of the book, casual as it was, made mention of the monogram on the cover.
The monogram and crown of St. Etheldreda are found in several parts of the ornamental design.
Her glimpse of the monogram on the back of the watch had not lasted long enough.
Emily held out a handsome locket, with a monogram in diamonds, attached to her watch chain.
"two or more letters intertwined," 1690s, from French monogramme or directly from Late Latin monogramma (5c.), from Late Greek monogrammon "a character formed of several letters in one design," especially in reference to the signature of the Byzantine emperors, noun use of neuter of monogrammos (adj.) "consisting of a single letter," literally "drawn with single lines," from Greek monos "single, alone" (see mono-) + gramma "letter, line" (see grammar). Earlier it meant "sketch or picture drawn in lines only, without shading or color," a sense also found in Latin and probably in Greek. Related: Monogrammatic.
1868, from monogram (n.). Related: Monogrammed; monogramming.