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Crossword clues for title

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
a championship title (=the position of being the champion in a sports competition)
▪ He's trying to hold onto his world championship title.
a title fight (=a fight between two boxers to decide who will win a competition)
▪ a heavyweight title fight
an essay title
▪ You will find a list of essay titles on the notice board.
▪ The world champion was defending his title.
the title role (=the role of the character whose name is the title of the film or play)
▪ She will play the title role in ‘Emma’ later this year.
title bar
title deed
title holder
title page
title role
title track
▪ The pledgee was immunized against the freight claim because of his failure to acquire full title to the goods.
▪ At every one of these bars Professor Ito is careful to introduce me with my full, formal title.
▪ The full title was' Roads to Ruin?
▪ In twenty years they would have full title to the property.
▪ A full investigation of title is time consuming and should be started as early in the negotiation process as possible.
▪ That somewhere was Carmens Nightspot, to give it its full title.
▪ I will remember to address your father by his full title in future.
▪ Thus good title is conferred upon the purchaser but at a date later than it should have been.
▪ A purchaser at an established market does, therefore, obtain good title.
▪ If A then sells and delivers them to an innocent purchaser, the latter will acquire good title.
▪ Julia Eccleshare's monthly Children's Book News and preview of the best of forthcoming titles.
▪ Wills, leases and assents are among those documents that do not form a good root of title.
▪ Laymon's star, on the other hand, is rising, and he seems to perform better with each title.
▪ Two weeks later I won my first national title at the Indoor Championships, taking the 200 metres.
▪ And possibly lead you to a national title.
▪ Wainwright is no stranger to national titles.
▪ With its victory, Nebraska became the first team since Oklahoma in 1955-56 to win back-to-back unanimous national titles.
▪ Many of the national titles were up for grabs ... it doesn't pay to be faint-hearted in this game.
▪ Or go right for tournament mode and jump into March Madness for a shot at the national title.
▪ He holds four national titles, three with Baxter.
▪ Sending Galindo off with the national title might weaken the case for the United States.
▪ Any future reference to this Client must be made by either the existing Client identifier or this new title.
▪ Both authors detect a slowing-down ill the creation of offices and the grant of new titles by about 1670.
▪ The new title gave equal weight to both nationalities in the republic.
▪ The other three -- Highlander, Baldies and FlipOut! -- are new titles.
▪ Be that as it may, plenty of new titles are due out in the next six months.
▪ Movies acquire new titles in one of two ways.
▪ Book publishing had soared to more than 55,000 new titles and reprints.
▪ In an effort to install management control, Gutfreund created a wealth of new titles.
▪ For example, if the title deeds are left with the company, an equitable mortgagee by deposit will take priority.
▪ Shares or title deeds tucked away anywhere?
▪ A man's verses were his title deeds to territory.
▪ There is no time limit for claims, and accordingly, the certificate of insurance should be kept with the title deeds.
▪ The most radical new idea would allow resettled farmers to purchase title deeds, payable over 20 years.
▪ Then I get a look at the title deeds.
▪ Why, they asked, should these associations collect such large fees for sanctioning a title fight?
▪ Sugar Ray Leonard won his world middle-weight title fight with Roberto Duran.
▪ The parade of the athletes to these press conferences was like the opening of a Marvin Hagler title fight.
▪ When he collapsed with brain damage during the world super-middleweight title fight he could so easily have died.
▪ Lennox shouldn't worry that the world heavyweight title is no longer unified.
▪ An Olympic gold medallist in 1960, Ali came to prominence shortly before his assumption of the world heavyweight title in 1964.
▪ They met in Northampton for the first time ever before Saturday's offical world heavyweight title eliminator.
▪ Initially Karpov was to suffer from the stigma of achieving world championship status without combat against the title holder.
▪ Milano, sponsored by media magnate Berlusconi, are coached by Mark Ella and are the current title holders.
▪ When I meet a prospective new employee they often seem more concerned with their job title than they do with their salary.
▪ Others claim to hold job titles that have changed or been stripped away.
▪ That is, they have an impressive job title.
▪ You will also gain a perspective of the work that goes beyond job titles to the skills that are used.
▪ I even have a job title - Special Projects Officer - but I have no work.
▪ Some one is always trying to outmaneuver me for more money or to steal my people, or even my job title.
▪ At the Russell Foundation I have the job title of publications manager.
▪ I believe that one day Manchester United will again win the league title.
▪ Harvard in the thick of the Ivy League title chase?
▪ Ferguson can not afford to wait if United are to end their long wait for the League title this season.
▪ The Bulls are a tribe on a sacred journey, which is their fourth league title in six years.
▪ Ironically when Randalstown first won the league title two seasons Victorians again held the key to their title victory.
▪ Ray's five League title medals with Liverpool are rated at £3,000 apiece.
▪ Yesterday, both sides displayed sufficient quality for them both to believe the Premier League title is not beyond them.
▪ During next five years leads Ibrox club to three League titles and four Skol Cup wins.
▪ Opposite the title page was a picture of the kneeling King exchanging his royal crown for a crown of thorns.
▪ I hated his books, which I could not understand and on whose title pages his name had been stamped.
▪ The Select Songs were printed very early: their title page states that they were sold in the theatre as well as in shops.
▪ Our librarian passed me the disk ready for review, I ran it and nervously waited for the title page.
▪ Main line: 1 title page, 5 sheets of plans, 5 sheets sections, 1 sheet cross-sections.
▪ On the back of the title page you will find reference to the publishing history of the book.
▪ Usually found on the back of the title page.
▪ There was a title page decorated with red, green and blue Biro.
▪ Once again Gwyne Howell was masterly in the title role.
▪ It was made and first broadcast 25 years ago starring Patrick McGoohan in the title role and as Executive Producer.
▪ Ian McKellen brilliantly seized the opportunity to display his camp humour in the title role.
▪ To win: Tell us who played the title roles in the films Alfie and Shirley Valentine.
▪ She progressed eventually to the title role, playing it 500 times.
▪ The title role went to school pupil who left earlier this year.
▪ I also announced that Robert Lindsay would soon be appearing on the London stage in the title role of a classic story.
▪ Tina Wilkinson's striking vocals dart over the aggressive and exuberant title track with charismatic panache.
▪ The title track highlights a good keyboard backdrop and Time is Running Out is an agreeable accompaniment.
▪ The standout title track features Cassandra Wilson plus soprano commentary by Greg Osby.
▪ And the title track sounds like nowt less than Prince kicking a passing pauper's head in.
▪ The title track is a sunny romp about gawd knows what.
▪ The singer was chuffed when her album title track Proud was chosen as Labour's election theme song.
▪ Let's face it, the only reason Bowe won the world title was because Evander Holyfield simply wasn't big enough.
▪ The experience of seven previous world title bids and amazing courage kept Benichou upright.
▪ Kasparov's recent performance had been lacklustre and many experts were predicting that Karpov was about to regain the world title.
▪ For this he was relieved of his world title and, like Johnson, was involuntarily immobilized.
▪ Even a world title at the first attempt.
▪ When no title is vacant or shared, 68 boxers have a world title belt in their care.
▪ Yes, Bruno has fought for two world titles.
▪ The pledgee was immunized against the freight claim because of his failure to acquire full title to the goods.
▪ He went on to acquire titles and estates, becoming conte di Buttigliera and seigneur of Saint-Thomas-de-Coeur.
▪ If A then sells and delivers them to an innocent purchaser, the latter will acquire good title.
▪ Movies acquire new titles in one of two ways.
▪ However, it is always possible that the person who sold him the goods, later acquires the title to them.
▪ These attitudes have acquired their own shorthand titles.
▪ It didn't last, but at least she acquired a title.
▪ Thus some one taking only a pledge can not acquire good title by virtue of this provision.
▪ Though he had defeated heavyweight champion Sonny Liston and defended his title nine times, Ali never had a dramatic constituency before.
▪ He hopes to be fit to defend his Masters title at the end of next month and has begun light training.
▪ This will guarantee that Ferrari do not drop the ball when it comes to defending the title.
▪ He and subsequent champions refused to defend their titles against blacks.
▪ While Johnson was prevented from defending his title in the United States, Ali had his taken from him.
▪ Hilary Walker will defend the women's title.
▪ Job descriptions should give the title, duties and likely hours.
▪ We could give Yeltsin the title of doctor of sciences.
▪ The project areas are shown in Figure 7 and Table 2 gives the report titles and main methods used.
▪ I give the work a title.
▪ They, therefore, introduced a third condition in which subjects were given the title of the passage after having read it.
▪ It gave Becton the title of chief executive officer and conferred extraordinary powers upon him.
▪ Nkrumah was given the honorary title of co-president.
▪ Louise Clappe gave herself this title in her tenth letter from the mines.
▪ Toshiki Kaifu holds the title, but Noboru Takeshita is his master.
▪ Others claim to hold job titles that have changed or been stripped away.
▪ Frantically, in the last half of the fight, he sought to hold on to his title.
▪ They held impressive but obscure titles, occupied spacious and comfortable offices, and indulged in frequent travel and long lunches.
▪ Many of the counts also hold titles associated with towns or cities, such as the Prince of Altdorf.
▪ Jerry bought this place over my veto and holds the title.
▪ In many cases this would be impossible as the count may hold titles in two or more places!
▪ If WordPerfect is the software support champion, then Compaq holds that title in the hardware arena.
▪ He published 171 titles in all, writing or compiling ten of them and contributing introductions to ten more.
▪ Genesis Publishing in Chicago publishes these titles, too.
▪ Hearst publishes 71 titles in 80 countries.
▪ From there it was only a short step to deciding to publish a title about the technology.
▪ Bloomsbury employ 75 staff, publishing c.250 new titles each year, with a current turnover of c.£15m.
▪ Longman and Heinemann are to publish more grammar titles, and Penguin is publishing yet another series of graded readers.
▪ Noted for his prolific output - 10 books a year was normal - he published nearly 500 titles.
▪ They need three points from the last four games to be certain of retaining the title.
▪ McGinn will retain the title of president.
▪ Derry were the last county to retain their Ulster title in 1976, so in a sense history is against Donegal.
▪ A lease can often be obtained more easily than a loan can be arranged because the lessor retains title to the asset.
▪ Jaffa are sending a party of 50 who could all play a part in the bid to retain the title.
▪ She retained her own individual title at the event.
▪ It used to be a case of whether United would win the title again before Doomsday.
▪ Hakeem and Clyde have won titles, and no one deserves one more than Charles Barkley.
▪ Their men's team has won the Peroni South title.
▪ Last month, another team that had never won a national soccer title, the Morelia Monarchs, won the winter championship.
▪ I had a good luck toothbrush that won us the title in 92.
▪ Botha won the vacant title by outpointing Axel Schulz on Dec. 9.
▪ A year ago people were wondering if Henman would ever win a title again.
▪ Hunt had to finish in the first three to win the title.
confer a title/degree/honour etc
▪ Poets confer honour neither on themselves nor on their work by using a sophisticated diction.
rejoice in the name/title (of) sth
▪ This hotel looked older and rejoiced in the name of the Lion's Cub.
the name/date/title etc escapes sb
umbrella term/word/title etc
▪ This is an umbrella term, used widely and well understood in an educational context.
▪ We use mime as an umbrella term for all the art forms.
working definition/theory/title
▪ A pragmatist judge will find room in his working theory of as if legal rights for some doctrine of precedent.
▪ A useful working definition has been provided by the Department of Trade and Industry in Britain.
▪ As a working theory this is impregnable, whether considered sceptically or superstitiously.
▪ Despite the difficulties, the teacher needs a rough working definition.
▪ Is that a reasonable working definition of Paradise?
▪ Like I say, it's just a working title.
▪ The Household of Faith was Brideshead's working title.
▪ We can, however, offer a very general working definition, which seems to feature in most discussions.
▪ "Confrontation on the Job" is the title of the workshop.
▪ By Christmas, the publisher expects to have 25 titles available.
▪ I've read one of her books, but I can't remember the title.
▪ Lewis's official title is "temporary co-chairman."
▪ The title 'Ms' became much more popular in the 1980s.
▪ The film was released in the UK under the title "Maybe Baby".
▪ What's the title of this week's assignment?
▪ All plans are offered with guaranteed clean title in offshore companies.
▪ I asked my grinning neighbor what the title meant.
▪ Such an analysis of the thesis titles is in preparation by the present author.
▪ The title should be as descriptive as possible, and can be up to 60 printing characters long, including spaces.
▪ The Giants unfailingly credited their trainers for a healthy run at the National League West title.
▪ Usually found on the back of the title page.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Cloud \Cloud\ (kloud), n. [Prob. fr. AS. cl[=u]d a rock or hillock, the application arising from the frequent resemblance of clouds to rocks or hillocks in the sky or air.]

  1. A collection of visible vapor, or watery particles, suspended in the upper atmosphere. I do set my bow in the cloud. --Gen. ix. 13. Note: A classification of clouds according to their chief forms was first proposed by the meteorologist Howard, and this is still substantially employed. The following varieties and subvarieties are recognized:

    1. Cirrus. This is the most elevated of all the forms of clouds; is thin, long-drawn, sometimes looking like carded wool or hair, sometimes like a brush or room, sometimes in curl-like or fleecelike patches. It is the cat's-tail of the sailor, and the mare's-tail of the landsman.

    2. Cumulus. This form appears in large masses of a hemispherical form, or nearly so, above, but flat below, one often piled above another, forming great clouds, common in the summer, and presenting the appearance of gigantic mountains crowned with snow. It often affords rain and thunder gusts.

    3. Stratus. This form appears in layers or bands extending horizontally.

    4. Nimbus. This form is characterized by its uniform gray tint and ragged edges; it covers the sky in seasons of continued rain, as in easterly storms, and is the proper rain cloud. The name is sometimes used to denote a raining cumulus, or cumulostratus.

    5. Cirro-cumulus. This form consists, like the cirrus, of thin, broken, fleecelice clouds, but the parts are more or less rounded and regulary grouped. It is popularly called mackerel sky.

    6. Cirro-stratus. In this form the patches of cirrus coalesce in long strata, between cirrus and stratus.

    7. Cumulo-stratus. A form between cumulus and stratus, often assuming at the horizon a black or bluish tint. -- Fog, cloud, motionless, or nearly so, lying near or in contact with the earth's surface. -- Storm scud, cloud lying quite low, without form, and driven rapidly with the wind.

  2. A mass or volume of smoke, or flying dust, resembling vapor. ``A thick cloud of incense.''
    --Ezek. viii. 11.

  3. A dark vein or spot on a lighter material, as in marble; hence, a blemish or defect; as, a cloud upon one's reputation; a cloud on a title.

  4. That which has a dark, lowering, or threatening aspect; that which temporarily overshadows, obscures, or depresses; as, a cloud of sorrow; a cloud of war; a cloud upon the intellect.

  5. A great crowd or multitude; a vast collection. ``So great a cloud of witnesses.''
    --Heb. xii. 1.

  6. A large, loosely-knitted scarf, worn by women about the head.

    Cloud on a (or the) title (Law), a defect of title, usually superficial and capable of removal by release, decision in equity, or legislation.

    To be under a cloud, to be under suspicion or in disgrace; to be in disfavor.

    In the clouds, in the realm of facy and imagination; beyond reason; visionary.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

c.1300, "inscription, heading," from Old French title "title or chapter of a book; position; legal permit" (12c., Modern French titre, by dissimilation), and in part from Old English titul, both from Latin titulus "inscription, label, ticket, placard, heading; honorable appellation, title of honor," of unknown origin. Meaning "name of a book, play, etc." first recorded mid-14c. The sense of "name showing a person's rank" in English is first attested 1580s. Sports championship sense attested from 1913 (originally in lawn tennis), hence titlist (1913).


"to furnish with a title," early 14c., from title (n.). Related: Titled; titling.


n. A prefix (honorific) or suffix (post-nominal) added to a person's name to signify either veneration, official position or a professional or academic qualification. See also :Category:Titles vb. (context transitive English) To assign a title to; to entitle.

  1. n. a heading that names a statute or legislative bill; may give a brief summary of the matters it deals with; "Title 8 provided federal help for schools" [syn: statute title, rubric]

  2. the name of a work of art or literary composition etc.; "he looked for books with the word `jazz' in the title"; "he refused to give titles to his paintings"; "I can never remember movie titles"

  3. a general or descriptive heading for a section of a written work; "the novel had chapter titles"

  4. the status of being a champion; "he held the title for two years" [syn: championship]

  5. a legal document signed and sealed and delivered to effect a transfer of property and to show the legal right to possess it; "he signed the deed"; "he kept the title to his car in the glove compartment" [syn: deed, deed of conveyance]

  6. an identifying appellation signifying status or function: e.g. Mr. or General; "the professor didn't like his friends to use his formal title" [syn: title of respect]

  7. an established or recognized right; "a strong legal claim to the property"; "he had no documents confirming his title to his father's estate"; "he staked his claim" [syn: claim]

  8. (usually plural) written material introduced into a movie or TV show to give credits or represent dialogue or explain an action; "the titles go by faster than I can read"

  9. an appellation signifying nobility; "`your majesty' is the appropriate title to use in addressing a king"

  10. an informal right to something; "his claim on her attentions"; "his title to fame" [syn: claim]

  1. v. give a title to [syn: entitle]

  2. designate by an identifying term; "They styled their nation `The Confederate States'" [syn: style]


A title is a prefix or suffix added to someone's name in certain contexts. It may signify either veneration, an official position or a professional or academic qualification. In some languages, titles may be inserted before a last name (for example, Graf in German, Cardinal in Catholic usage or clerical titles such as Archbishop). Some titles are hereditary.

Title (property)

In property law, a title is a bundle of rights in a piece of property in which a party may own either a legal interest or equitable interest. The rights in the bundle may be separated and held by different parties. It may also refer to a formal document, such as a deed, that serves as evidence of ownership. Conveyance of the document may be required in order to transfer ownership in the property to another person. Title is distinct from possession, a right that often accompanies ownership but is not necessarily sufficient to prove it. In many cases, both possession and title may be transferred independently of each other. For real property, land registration and recording provide public notice of ownership information.

In United States law, typically evidence of title is established through title reports written up by title insurance companies, which show the history of title ( property abstract and chain of title) as determined by the recorded public record deeds; the title report will also show applicable encumbrances such as easements, liens, or covenants. In exchange for insurance premiums, the title insurance company conducts a title search through public records and provides assurance of good title, reimbursing the insured if a dispute over the title arises. In the case of vehicle ownership, a simple vehicle title document may be issued by a governmental agency.

The main rights in the title bundle are usually:

The rights in real property may be separated further, examples including:

  • Water rights, including riparian rights and runoff rights
  • In some U.S. states, water rights are completely separate from land—see prior appropriation water rights
  • Mineral rights
  • Easement to neighboring property, for utility lines, etc.
  • Tenancy or tenure in improvements
  • Timber rights
  • Farming rights
  • Grazing rights
  • Hunting rights
  • Air rights
  • Development rights to erect improvements under various restrictions
  • Appearance rights, often subjected to local zoning ordinances and deed restrictions

Possession is the actual holding of a thing, whether or not one has any right to do so. The right of possession is the legitimacy of possession (with or without actual possession), the evidence for which is such that the law will uphold it unless a better claim is proven. The right of property is that right which, if all relevant facts were known (and allowed), would defeat all other claims. Each of these may be in a different person.

For example, suppose A steals from B, what B had previously bought in good faith from C, which C had earlier stolen from D, which had been an heirloom of D's family for generations, but had originally been stolen centuries earlier (though this fact is now forgotten by all) from E. Here A has the possession, B has an apparent right of possession (as evidenced by the purchase), D has the absolute right of possession (being the best claim that can be proven), and the heirs of E, if they knew it, have the right of property, which they cannot prove. Good title consists in uniting these three (possession, right of possession, and right of property) in the same person(s).

The extinguishing of ancient, forgotten, or unasserted claims, such as E's in the example above, was the original purpose of statutes of limitations. Otherwise, title to property would always be uncertain.

Title (disambiguation)

A title is a prefix or suffix added to a personal name.

Title or Titles may also refer to:

Title (animal)

In animal husbandry and animal fancy, animals can compete in various shows and sports for titles signifying excellence. These titles vary depending on the species of the animal, the kind of show, and the country the event is held in.

Title (song)

"Title" is a song by American singer and songwriter Meghan Trainor for her debut extended play (EP), Title (2014), and debut studio album Title (2015). Trainor collaborated with Kevin Kadish during the songwriting process, while production was handled by Kadish. "Title" is influenced by soca, and additionally incorporates elements of folk and ska; its lyrics see Trainor demanding her lover to put a name on their relationship status.

Title (command)

In computing, title is a command in various command line interpreters ( shells) such as the Windows Command Prompt, the Command Processor Shell of Windows Embedded CE and Take Command that changes the title for the graphical terminal emulator window. The command is also used within DFS and ADFS to change the title of the disc in the current drive.

In case of the Windows Command Prompt it is a shell builtin of the command line interpreter [[cmd.exe]]. The default window title is defined in the %COMSPEC% environment variable. However, since the Win32 console title can also be defined in the program shortcut, the title is usually set to "Command Prompt". The command is available in Windows 2000 and later.

Although the OS/2 command shell is closely related to the Windows Command Prompt, the title command is not available in the OS/2 version of cmd.exe. The default title of the OS/2 shell window is "OS/2 Window". It can be changed using the [[start (command)|start]] command.

The command also is not available in the Mac OS X Terminal. Instead, the [[echo (command)|echo]] command can be used in combination with special escape sequences.

Within the GNU GRUB command processor title is one of several menu-specific commands. It is used to start a new boot entry.

Title (publishing)

The title of a book, or any other published text or work of art, is a name for the work which is usually chosen by the author. A title can be used to identify the work, to place it in context, to convey a minimal summary of its contents, and to pique the reader's curiosity.

Some works supplement the title with a subtitle. Texts without separate titles may be referred to by their incipit, especially those produced before the practice of titling became popular. During development, a work may be referred to by a temporary working title. A piece of legislation may have both a short title and a long title. In library cataloging, a uniform title is assigned to a work whose title is ambiguous.

In book design, the title is typically shown on the spine, the front cover, and the title page.

In the music industry album titles are often chosen through an involved process including record executives.

Title (EP)

Title is the debut EP by American singer and songwriter Meghan Trainor. It was released by Epic Records on September 9, 2014. On music provider iTunes, it was later replaced by her 2015 studio album of the same name. The album was produced by Kevin Kadish with all of the music and lyrics written by Trainor and Kadish.

Musically, the album has a throwback style sound with its 1950s doo wop-inspired songs straddling the line between modern R&B and melodic pop. Its lyrical composition contemplates 21st century womanhood. Title produced one single, " All About That Bass", released on June 30, 2014. It became Trainor's breakthrough into mainstream success, topping the national charts of 58 countries worldwide and selling over 11 million copies.

The EP garnered mixed reviews from contemporary music critics who commended the record's production and Trainor's vocal ability, but criticized its lyrical content. The songs "All About That Bass" and "Title" were the subject of controversy among several critics who accused both songs of anti-feminism. Title debuted at number 15 on the Billboard 200 with first week sales of 21,000 units, and peaked at number 17 on the Canadian Albums Chart. Furthermore, it peaked at number 35 on the Danish Albums Chart. Trainor promoted Title with a series of public appearances and televised live performances of "All About That Bass".

Title (Meghan Trainor album)

Title is the debut major-label studio album by American singer and songwriter Meghan Trainor. Released on January 9, 2015, by Epic Records, the album replaced Trainor's 2014 EP of the same name on the iTunes Store. It was mainly written and composed by Trainor and Kevin Kadish, and produced by Kadish. Other collaborators on the album include Chris Gelbuda and Jesse Frasure, John Legend and Shy Carter. Musically, Title was inspired by Trainor's love for throwback style records, and the 1950s and 1960s eras in music. She incorporated different combinations of genres, including Caribbean, doo-wop, hip hop, soca and pop.

The album debuted at number one on the US Billboard 200 with 238,000 album-equivalent units (out of which 195,000 were pure album sales). It also peaked at number one in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United Kingdom. Title was Epic Records' first number one album since Sara Bareilles' Kaleidoscope Heart (2010). It became Epic's first number one album since Michael Jackson's The Essential Michael Jackson (2005) to enter at the top of the Australian chart. The album was preceded by two commercially successful singles. " All About That Bass", released as the album's lead single on June 30, 2014, topped the US Billboard Hot 100 for eight weeks and the UK Singles Chart for four. The song peaked at number one in 58 countries and entered the list of best-selling singles. The second single " Lips Are Movin", released on October 21, 2014, was Trainor's second consecutive top five single with a peak of number four on the Billboard Hot 100. The album's third single, " Dear Future Husband", peaked at number 14 on the Billboard Hot 100. The fourth single " Like I'm Gonna Lose You", which featured John Legend, was released on June 23, 2015, and peaked at number 8 on the Hot 100. Trainor promoted Title through a series of public appearances and televised live performances, as well as on the Jingle Ball Tour 2014. Trainor embarked on the album's first supporting concert tour, That Bass Tour, in February 2015. Additionally, the album sold over one million copies in the United States by the end of 2015 and led Trainor to win the Grammy Award for Best New Artist at the 58th Annual Grammy Awards. According to IFPI, Title was the ninth best-selling album of 2015 worldwide, with sales of 1.8 million copies. The album was certified double platinum by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) in June 2016.

Usage examples of "title".

The good priest, accepting that title as truly belonging to me, entreats my pardon for not having addressed me as such.

A short time after his accession, he conferred on his son Diadumenianus, at the age of only ten years, the Imperial title, and the popular name of Antoninus.

The perpetual resort of pilgrims and spectators insensibly formed, in the neighborhood of the temple, the stately and populous village of Daphne, which emulated the splendor, without acquiring the title, of a provincial city.

Cyril, who, since his death, has been honored with the title of Saint, were displayed in the exercise, rather than in the acquisition, of his episcopal dignity.

Annabelle be seen in only the most gracious and laudatory light: a light designed specifically so that the Duke of Acton would see in her a young woman magnificently tailored to bear the title Duchess.

The title of the seven Sons of Muspell: Adad, An, Enki, Enlil, Marduk, Nannar, Utu.

The title Adelantado was given in Spain to the military and political governors of border provinces.

Under these circumstances, his grace moved that the debate be adjourned, as the house had not sufficient notice of the contents of the bill, and as the title of it did not state anything respecting the precedence of the prince.

But these pompous titles, instead of gratifying the vanity of the Persian, served only to admonish him of his duty, and to inflame in his soul and shoulder the ambition of restoring in their full splendor, the religion and empire of Cyrus.

Notwithstanding these precautions, and his own example, the succession of consuls finally ceased in the thirteenth year of Justinian, whose despotic temper might be gratified by the silent extinction of a title which admonished the Romans of their ancient freedom.

And the metaphorical style of the Hebrews might ascribe to a saint and martyr the adoptive title of Son of God.

To assert and adorn his title, he was reduced to sell or mortgage the best of his patrimony.

I remember saying to him I had an idea for an album title, Paul McCartney Goes Too Far.

The card, with stamp and postmark, became the liner information and gave the album its title: Postcard.

Lonely Hearts Club Band, they went for the ultimate reduction: The Beatles, an album title that, oddly enough, they had not used before.