Adam Young graduated much earlier than other kids his age. He becomes a teacher at the same high school his sister and best friend go to.
Runtime: 30 minutes
Mr. Young - Mr. - Netflix
Mister, usually written in its abbreviated form Mr. (US) or Mr (UK), is a commonly used English honorific for men under the rank of knighthood. The title derived from earlier forms of master, as the equivalent female titles Mrs, Miss, and Ms all derived from earlier forms of mistress. Master is sometimes still used as an honorific for boys and young men, but its use is increasingly uncommon.
The modern plural form is Misters, although its usual formal abbreviation Messrs(.) derives from use of the French title messieurs in the 18th century. Messieurs is the plural of monsieur (originally mon sieur, “my lord”), formed by declining both of its constituent parts separately.
Mr. Young - Catholic clerics - Netflix
Among Catholic clergy, “Mr” is the correct title and form of address for seminarians and other students for the priesthood and was once the proper title for all secular and parish priests, the use of the title “Father” being reserved to religious clergy only. The use of the title “Father” for parish clergy became customary around the 1820s. A diocesan seminarian is correctly addressed as “Mr”, and once ordained a transitional deacon, is addressed in formal correspondence (though rarely in conversation) as the Reverend Mister (or “Rev. Mr”). In clerical religious institutes (those primarily made up of priests), Mr is the title given to scholastics. For instance, in the Jesuits, a man preparing for priesthood who has completed the novitiate but who is not yet ordained is properly, “Mr John Smith, SJ” and is addressed verbally as “Mister Smith”—this is to distinguish him from Jesuit brothers, and priests. (Although, before the 1820s, many Jesuit priests were also called “Mr”.) Orders founded before the 16th century do not, as a rule, follow this practice: a Franciscan or Dominican, for instance, becomes a friar after novitiate and so is properly titled “Brother” or, if a priest, “Father”. Permanent deacons in the United States are styled as “Deacon” or “the Reverend Deacon” followed by their first and last names (e.g., “Deacon John Jones”, rather than “the Reverend Mr”). It is also customary in some places, especially in the Eastern Catholic Churches to address deacons while speaking, like presbyters, as “Father” or “Father Deacon”.