n. one who is honest or principled; one who holds the title of Honorable (title of respect given to certain high-ranking officials; British courtesy title given to the children of peers below the rank of Marquis)
“Ah!” said the honourable Batulcar. “You are no more a Japanese than I am a monkey! Who then are you dressed like that?”
Mr Fogg is so honest, so honourable! To make a spy out of an agent! Ah! Gentlemen of the Reform Club, this shall cost you dearly!
In any case, continued Fix, there are two champions in presence of each other, the honourable Mr Kamerfield and the honourable Mr Mandiboy.
However, there, they encountered the honourable Batulcar, furious with rage. He demanded damages for the ‘breakage’.
The honourable gentleman absorbed himself throughout the evening in the perusal of The Times and the Illustrated London News.
The sentiments of the right honourable count of Dorincourt would be difficult to describe.
Then the honourable gentleman, Mrs Aouda, and Fix climbed on board the steamer, which had immediately started for Nagasaki and Yokohama.
Well, that is enough, you see, said the honourable Batulcar.
"Just as the honourable King commands," answered the good folk, and they told the boy to make himself ready.
Better poor and honourable, than rich and reviled.