Addressing a letter is no longer simple, as there are so many different methods of addressing others. Those with titles, such as a judge or a doctor, should be addressed using their title. Married couples should be addressed as such, but oftentimes people are confused how to address same-sex couples, and then there are couples who live together but are not married. Etiquette professionals and wedding experts provide advice as to how to address just about anyone in a letter.
Address two men by referring to them as gentlemen. For example: Gentlemen John Jones and Tim Tucker.
Refer to two men as misters. For example: Mr. John Jones and Mr. Tim Tucker.
Address the envelope containing your letter to two men as follows:
Mr. John Jones and Mr. Tim Tucker
City, State and Postcode
Address a letter to two men who are doctors by writing "Dr. John Jones and Dr. Tim Tucker." If only one of the gentlemen is a doctor, address your letter as "Dr. John Jones and Mr. Tim Tucker." On the envelope, write:
John Jones, M.D. and Tim Tucker, M.D.
Write the names of professors on your letter as "Professor John Jones and Professor Tim Tucker." To address your letter to two gentlemen when only one is a professor, write "Professor John Jones and Mr. Tim Tucker." Address your envelope as follows:
Professor John Jones and Professor Tim Tucker
If the letter is being mailed to both gentlemen at their educational facility, you will add the name of the department where the men work after their names on the envelope.
Send a letter to two gentlemen lawyers by addressing them as "Mr. John Jones and Mr. Tim Tucker" in the letter. On the envelope, write:
Mr. John Jones, Attorney at Law
Mr. Tim Tucker, Attorney at Law
To informally address envelopes to any two gentlemen, simply use their names. For example: John Jones and Tim Tucker
Tips and warnings
- To informally address envelopes to any two gentlemen, simply use their names. For example:
- John Jones and Tim Tucker