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Vis from southwestern Ausap, v. Bülow). 10.-Nubian
. Hagenbeck). Danish Girl (from a photoQueetan (from a photograph).
VII. POLYNESIANS: 13. Girl from the Tonga Islands of Ethnology, Berlin).-18. Yakut woman from the
(after Godefroy).-14. Dyak from Borneo (after Cheta (after Middendorf).-C. 19. North Am. Indian Dammann).
(after photo).-20. South Am. Indian (after Rohde). MONGOLOIDS: A. 16. Tarantsha-Mongol (after | IX. ESKIMO: 21. Koriak woman (from “ Peoples of Prschewalskij).-16. Kalkas-Mongol woman (after Prs Russia").-22. Eskimo from Greenland (after phochewalskij).-B.17. Chipaman (after Portrait, Museum tograph, Hagenbeck).
1 Cani uth Rasdan
of metal are hinged Italy. Doing advanced to the pontificate.
ale attire. together, the upper portion
manatee *man-mender, 8. A ludicrous or contemptuous măn-a-cle, *măn:-1-cle, *man-y-cle, s. (Fr. . *2. A negotiation; a treaty, dealing, or transacDame for a physician or surgeon.
manicle, from Lat. manicula, dimin. of manica=a tion. “Whither go all these men-menders, these physicians?" long, sleeve ... a manacle, from manus=the “He had great managements with ecclesiasticks; in the Beaum. & Flet.: Monsieur Thomas, ii. 1. hand; Ital. manetta; Sp. maniota.] Handcuffs for yiew of being advanced to the pontificate."-Addison: On
criminals. The two pieces of metal are hinged Italy. *man-mercer, subst. A woolen draper; one who
together, the upper portion of which is curved so as 3. Those who manage, carry on, direct, or conduct deals by retail in clothes, &c., for male attire. to fit the wrist. and the lower portion is straight, any matter, business, undertaking, institution, &c.; (Eng.)
except at a point near its outer end, where it is the body of managers or directors collectively. man-midwife, 8. A man who practices obstet. slightly bent. (The word is seldom used except in 4. Cunning, art, artifice; skill or prudence; conrics: an accoucheur. (Byron : Vision of Judgment, the plural.)
trivance; skillful conduct. lxxvii.)
"Knock off his manacles; bring your prisoner to the măn'-ag-ēr (ag as ig), 8. [Eng. manag(e); -er.] *man-milliner, 8. A male maker of millinery; king."-Shakesp.: Cymbeline, v. 4. hence, one who busies himself with trifling or effem.
1. One who has the management, conduct, or di. inate occupations or embellishments.
măn-a-cle, v. t. [MANACLE.]
rection of any matter, business, undertaking, "An empty-pated fellow, and as conceited as a man-mil. 1. Lit.: To put manacles or handcuffs on, in order institution, &c.; a director, a conductor, specif., of liner."-Theodore Hook: All in the Wrong, ch. ii. to confine the hands; to shackle, to handcuff, to a theater.
“Mr. Walpole was one of the managers on this occa*man-minded, a. Having the mind or qualities
fetter the limbs.
sion."-Burke: Appeal from the New to the Old Whigs. of a man.
And manacle the bearward in their chains."
2. One who manages or conducts business with *man-monster, 8. A monster in the service of
Shakesp.: Henry VI., Pt. II., v. 1. frugality and economy; a thrifty person; a good any person.
2. Fig.: To restrain or confine in any way; to economist: "My man-monster bath drowned his tongue in sack."- fetter.
3. A contriver, a schemer. Shakesp.: Tempest, iii. 2. măn'-age (age as Ig), v. t. & i. [MANAGE, 8.]
"An artful manager, that çrept between man-mountain, s. A man of gigantic propor.
His friend and shame.' tions; a giant. (Swift: Gulliver, Lilliput.) A. Transitive:
Pope: Ep. to Satires, i. man-of-war. 8. An armed ship: a ship of war. 1. To have under direction; to direct, to guide, tom ăn-a-gër-i-al, a. [Eng. manager; -ial.] Of
conduct, to carry on, to administer, to handle, to or pertaining to a manager or management. (IRONCLAD, CRUISER.) Man-of-war bird: (FRIGATE-BIRD.) transact.
măn-ag-ẽ -ỷ (ag as Is), 8. [O. Fr. menagerie.] Man-of-war's man: A seaman belonging to a ship "Tell the nations, in no vulgar strain, of war.
What ware I manage, and what wreaths I gain." . 1. Management, conduct, direction, administra-
tion. man-of-straw, 8. A man of no substance, in
“None were punished for the ill managery and conduct fluence. weight, or means: one put forward as a 2. To have under control; to be able to guide or.
or of the expedition."- Baker: Charles I. (an. 1625). puppet or decoy. direct.
2. Manner of using. "His dragoons had still to learn how to manage their man-orchis, s. horses." -Macaulay: Hist. Eng. ch. xiv.
“The ready managery of their weapons."-Decay of Bot.: Aceras anthropophora. A fanciful resem
3. To treat; to put to use. blance is pointed out between the tip of this orchis
4. To wield; to have under command; to under.
3. Economy, frugality, husbandry. and a man hung by the head. [ACERAS.]
** The court of Rome has, in other instances, so well stand the use of. man-rope, s.
attested its good managery, that it is not credible crowns 5. To train in the manege, as a horse; to train
are conferred gratis." - Decay of Piety. Naut.: A rope suspended by stanchions on each generally.
4. Moral conduct. side of a gangway, and used in ascending or de- *6. To contrive, to effect, to treat of. scending a ship's side, hatchways, &c. "Mark how the genius of a Virgil has managed a war
măn'-ag-ing (ag as Ig), pr. par., a. & s. man-shaped. a. Having the external conforma. after a Homer."--Mickle: Dissertation on the Lusiad, &c.LMANAGE, V.] tion more or less closely resembling that of man. *7. To make subservient.
A. A8 pr. par.: (See the verb.) Jan-shaped apes:
8. To husband; to treat or use with caution or B. As adjective: 200l.: A popular name for the Anthropoid Apes. sparingly.
1. Conducting, guiding, controlling, or adminis9. To treat with caution or address; to use cau- terin (ANTHROPOID.] "In the great order of the Primates, after man, stand u na tiously or wisely.
2. Economical, frugal, contriving, planning. the man-shaped, or anthropomorphous apes."-Prof. Dun.. B. Intransitive:
“ Vir Frugi signified, at one and the same time, a sober can, in Cassell's Nat. Hist., i. 6.
and managing man, an honest man, and a man of sub1. To carry on, control, or direct affairs.
stance."--Goldsmith: The Bee, No. 5. man-tiger, s.
“Leave them to manage for thee, and to grant
C. As subst.: The same as MANAGEMENT Anthrop.: A person credited with having the power of assuming the shape of a tiger at will. The
Dryden: Juvenal, sat. I.
"And let the goodness of the managing
Rase out the blot of foul attaining quite." belief that certain individuals have such power is 2. To contrive.
Daniel: Civil Wars, iv. common in India, and the Khonds say that a man #mă n-age (age as Ig), 8. [French manège=themăn-a-kin. 8. rold Dut. manneken, a dimin. killing tiger is either an incarnation of the Earth- +
training or management of a horse, from Sp. man from man; Fr. mannequin, Ger. mannchen.) goddess, or a transformed man. [LYCANTHROPY.
J eggiora managing, a handling, a riding school, 1. Ord. Lang.: A little man, a dwarf, a manikin "It is thus with the Lavas of Birma, supposed to be the from mano=the hand; Lat. manus; Ital. manego (q. v.). broken-down remains of a cultured race, and dreaded as giare=to manage. man-tigers." -Tylor: Prim. Cult. (1873), i. 113.
1. The treatment, training, or management of a
"This is a dear manakin to you, Sir Tobey."-Shakesp.:
Twelfth Night, iii. 2. man-trap, 8. An engine or contrivance for catch- horse.
2. Ornith.: Pipridæ, a family of Mesomyodi, coning trespassers.
“They are fair with their feeding, they are taught
taining some sixty species; closely allied to the their manage, and to that end ridery dearly hired.' man-worship. 8. Undue reverence, respect, or Shakesp. As You Like It. i. 1.
Tyrants. They are all of small size, somewhat shy in adulation paid to a man; extreme obsequiousness.
their habits, and are found in the wooded portions 2. Conduct, management, direction, administramăn, c. t. [MAN, 8.]
of South America. tion. 1. To furnish with men; to supply with a sufficient
măn-a-te', măn-a-tô, *mắn'-4-tin, 8. [Etym.
“Lorenzo, I commit into your hands force or complement of men, as for management,
The husbandry and manage of my house." doubtful. Agassiz says from the native name; service, defense, &c.
Shakesp.: Merchant of Venioe, iii. 4. McNicoll adopts the etym. given in the extract, as *2. To furnish or provide with a man or servant.
does Prof. Flower in Encyc. Brit. (ed. 9th), xv. 456.] "I was never manned with an agate till now."-Shakesp.:
Zool.: Any individual of the genus Manatus
“Now for the rebels, which stand out in Ireland; Henry IV., Pt. II., i. 2.
(a.v.), more particularly M. australis (americanus
Expedient manage must be made, my liege." *3. To act or play the husband to.
first discovered by Shakesp.: Richard II., i. 4.
the early Spanish “Do you think I could man a hussy yet?"--The Coal măn-age-a-bil-Y-tý (age as ig), s. [Eng. man- colonists. Dr. Hasman's Courtship to the Creel-wife's Daughter, p. 4.
ageable; -ity.) The quality or state of being man- lan was of the *4. To accustom to man; to tame, as a hawk. ageable; tractability.
opinion that there "Another way I have to man my haggard,
măn-age-a-ble (age as ig), a. (Eng. manage; were two species of To make her come, and know her keeper's call." -able.
Manatus in this Shakesp.: Taming of the Shrew, iv. 1. 1. Capable of being managed; easy to be turned country, and the 15. To fortify, to strengthen; to supply with or directed toward, or used for its proper purpose. northern form he strength for action.
2. Capable of being easily managed, governed, or named M. latiros“He mann'd himself with dauntless air."
turned ; tractable, docile; as, a manageable child. tris; they are now
3. Easily made subservient to one's views or de generally consid.
ered as constitut-
inga single species. "I must man it out."-Dryden: All for Love, ii.
Desmarest sepamanageable; -ness.] The quality or state of being rated the African
Manatee. To man the yards: manageable; tractableness, docility.
Manatee from its Naut.: To send a sufficient number of men upon măn'-age-a-blý (age as Ig). adv. Eng. man. American congener, on account of cranial differ the yards to reef or furl the sails; also to range men in a standing position along the tops of the yards, ageab(le) ; -ly. In a manageable manner or de ences, not, however, of great importance, and
called it M. senegalensis. Manatees are found in as a mark of respect to some person, or on some gree. memorable occasion.
*măn-age-lěss (age as ig), a. [Eng. manage; West India islands, on the American coast, from
the creeks, lagoons, and estuaries of some of the *măn-a-ble, a. (Eng. man, s. ; -able.) Of age -less.] Incapable of being managed.
Florida as far as 20° S., in the great rivers of Brazil, for marriage or a husband; of a marriageable age.
măn'-age-měnt (age as Ig), 8. (Eng. manage; on the coast of Africa from 16° N. to 10° S., and in
-ment.) “That's woman's ripo age; as full as thou art
Lake Tchad. They are slow and inactive, and 1. The act of managing, carrying on, guiding, quite inoffensive; they browse on aquatic, prefAt one and twenty: she's manable, is she not?" Beaum, & Flet.. Maid of the Mill, ii. 1.
directing, or conducting ; conduct, administration, erably fluviatile, plants in shallow water. Their
direction. măn'-a-ca, 8. [Brazilian Portuguese.
numbers are rapidly diminishing, as they are “The affairs of men and the management of this sub hunted for the sake of their skin, the oil they Bot.: Franciscea uniflora. (FRANCISCEA.) lunary world." - Horsley: Sermons, vol. i., ser. 11."
yield, and their flesh. boil, boy; póut, jowl; cat, çell, chorus, chin, bench; go, gem; thin, this; sin, aş; expect, Xenophon, exist. ph = f.
maryland. to Florida."--wEastern North American the acquires anything pose of, from mancepoznpar.
ma-năt'-I-dæ, subst. pl. [Mod. Lat. manat(us); A. As adj.: Belonging to or found in Manchooria. II. Technically: Lat. fem. pl. adj. suff. -idce.)
B. As subst.: The same as MANCHOO (q. v.).
1. Canon Law: A person to whom the Pope has, Zool.; Sea cows; the single family of Illiger's Sirenia, the Herbivorous Cetacea of F. Cuvior. The Manchurian-crane, s.
by his prerogative, given a mandate or order for his
benefice. Manatidæ, however, differ from Whales in many Ornith.: Grus viridirostris. It is a favorite bird 2. Common Law: One who is authorized, and important particulars. The fan.ily contains three among the Chinese, and a considerable number of undertakes without a recompense, to do some act genera : Halicore, Manatus, and the recently extinct them are kept in captivity at Pekin. It is one of for another in respect to the thing bailed to him. Rhytina. the commonest subjects chosen by Chinese artists,
măn'-date, s. (Fr. mandat, from Lat. mandatum and their studies of it are extremely vigorous. *mắn-a-tin, 8, [MANATEE.]
=a charge, order, or command, neut. sing. of man. *ma-na-tion, 8. (Lat. manatio, from mano =
Manchurian sub-region, 8.
datus, pa. par. of mando=to command; Sp. & Ital. to flow out.] The act of issuing or flowing out of Geog. & Zool.: An interesting and very product mandato. 1 something else.
ive district, corresponding in the east to the Med. Ord Lang. An order command a charge
iterranean sub-region in the West, or rather permăn-a-tūs, subst. [Mod. Lat., from manatee
· an injunction, a commission. (q. v.).)
haps to all western temperate Europe. Its limits
II. Technically: 1. Zoől.: The typical genus of the family Manat. are not very well defined, but it probably includes
all Japan: the Corea and Manchuria to the Amour 1. Canon Law: A rescript of the Pope commandidæ (q. v.). Body pisciforin, ending in a shovel-like tail with rounded edges; no traces of hind limbs, river, and to the lower slopes of the Khingan and ing the ordinary collator to put the person therein
named in possession of the first vacant benefice in either externally or internally: no dorsal fin. The rening mountains. fore limbs are flattened paddles, without traces of măn-çi-nite, 8. [Named by Jacquot after the his collation. fingers, but with three diminutive flat nails near place where it was stated to have been found,
2. Eng. Law: A judicial charge, command, or their extremities. The upper tip is tumid, cleft into Mancino; suff. -ite (Min.). (See def.)]
" commission; abatement of goods without reward, two lobes, which are divaricated to receive food, Min.: Supposed by Jacquot to be a trisilicate of to
te of to be carried from place to place, or to have some and contracted to seize it and convey it into the zinc, but since shown to be a mixture, and not to
act performed about them. mouth. Eyes and ear-orifice minute. Skin gray, have been found at Mancino, Livorno, but at Cam
3. Scots Law: A contract by which one person emwrinkled, covered with delicate hairs; upper and piglia, Tuscany. Berthier states that the mineral
ploys another to act for him in the management of under-lip setigerous. Two, if not three, species are was named after the family Mancini.
his affairs, or in some particular department of known. They feed solely on aquatic vegetation.
them, which employment the person accepts, and [MANATEE.)
*măn-çi-pāte, v.t. (Lat. mancipatus, pr. par. agrees to act. The person giving it is called the 2. Palæont.: (See extract.)
of mancipo=to dispose of, from manceps=one who mandant or mandator, and the person undertaking « Extinct species of Manatue have been found in the acquires anything at an auction: manu=in the the mandatory. America from hand, and capio=to taku.] To enslave, to bind, to
măn-dā'-tõr, 8. (Lat., from mandatus, pa. par. Maryland to Florida."-Wallace: Geog. Distrib. of Ani. tetter, to tie.
of mando=to command, to direct.] mals, ii. 210.
*măn-ci-pā-tion, s. (MANCIPATE.] The act of I. Ord. Lang.: A director; one who gives orders măn-a-wa, subst. [Maori.] The green aromatic mancipating or enslaving; slavery; involuntary or directions. resin of Avicennia tomentosa, eaten by the New servitude.
"A person is said to be a client to his advocate, but . Zealanders.
măn-ci-ple, s. (O. Fr. mancipe, from Lat. man- luaster and a mandator to his proctor."-Aylife: Parer. măn-bote, s. [A. S. man, and bote.]
cipem, accus. of manceps=one who acquires any gon. Feudal Law: Compensation paid for the killing thing at an auction. Thelis inserted, as in syllable, II. Law: of a man ; espec., compensation paid to a lord for from Lat. syllaba, participle, from Lat. participa
1. A bailer of goods. the killing of his man or vassal.
ium, &c.] A steward, a purveyor; espec., the 2. A person who deputes another to perform a
steward or purveyor of a college or inn of court. măr-cą, s. (MANCUS.)
mandate. (MANDATE, II. 3.) “ Their manciple fell dangerously ill, manche (1), maunch, 8. [Fr. manche, from Lat. Bread must be had, their grist went to the mill:
măn'-da-tô-ỹ, a. & S. [Lat. mandatorius.] manica=a long sleeve, from manus=the hand.]
This simkin moderately stole before,
A. As adj.: Containing a mandate, command, *1. Ord. Lang.: A sleeve with long, hanging ends Their steward sick, he robb'd them ten times more."
precept, or injunction; directory. to it.
Betterton: Miller of Trompington.
“He usurped more than a mandatory nomination of the 2. Her.: A bearing representing such a sleeve. *mă i-cũs, *măn-ca, 8. [A. S. mancus.] The bishop to be consecrated." - Abp. Usher: On Ordination, *manche-present, 8. A greedy fellow; a para- Anglo-Saxon mark, a coin current both in silver
B. As subst.: The same as MANDATARY (q. v.). site.
and gold. A gold mancus of thirty pence was equal mắn'-chê (2), 8. [Native name.]
to about $1.87, and the silver mancus, weighing măn-děl'-a-mide, s. (English mandeliic), and Naut.: An East Indian boat used on the Malabar
about the fifth part of an ounce, was about equal amide.]
to 25 cents. coast. It has masts raking forward and a flat bot
*mănd, 8. (Lat. mandorto command, to direct.] Organic Chemistry: C8H,02NH2= Măn’-chết-tế, 8. [See def.] A demand; a question.
CoNH. măn-dai-mūs... Lat. =we command or direct: Obtained by heating to 180° in a sealed tube, a mixGeog.: A city in the southwest division of Lan1st pers. pl. pres. indic. of mando=to command or
ture of benzoic aldehyde, hydrogen cyanide, and cashire, England. direct.)
water. It crystallizes in rhombic or hexagonal Manchester-yellow, s.
tables, soluble in water and boiling alcohol, slightly
Law: A writ issued by a superior court and t Chem., Naphthaline yellow, jaune d'or, Martius directed to some inferior tribunal, or to some cor- soluble in ether, and melts at 131. Heated with yellow. This dye is the calcium or sodium com- poration or person exercising public authority. baryta water to 186, it is converted into barium pound of biuitro-naphthalinic acid (
CH.(NO).0). commanding the performance of some specified mandelate (C8H703)2Ba, which crystallizes in rhom. It is obtained by adding sodic nitrite to a solution duty. (Bouvier.)
bic tables, soluble in water. of hydrochlorate of naphthylamine, until all the *mănd'-ant, s. [Lat. mandans, pr. par. of mando măn'-del-ate, s. (Eng., &c., mandel(ic); -ate.) naphthyline bas been converted into diazonaphthol.
=to command, to direct.] The same as MANDATOR Chem.: A salt of mandelic acid. Manchester-yellow imparts to wool and silk per(q. v.).
Ammonic mandelate is a yellowish-white pow. manent yellow hues, varying from lemon-yellow to a deep golden color. It is superior to picric acid dye
măn-da-rîn', 8. [Port. mandarin, from Malayder, difficult to crystallize. Soluble in water and in not being volatilized by steam.
mantri=a counselor, a minister of state, from Sansc. alcohol. Baric mandelate crystallizes in needles,
mantrin=a counselor, from mantra=a holy text, a slightly soluble in water, insoluble in alcohol. The *mănch -ět, *mainch-et, s. & a. (Etym. doubt charm, counsel, from man=to think, to mind, to copper salt is a beautiful light blue powder, which, ful. Probably connected with Fr. manger=to eat.) know.1 A general name for a Chinese magistrate, when heated, gives off bitter almond oil. A. As subst.: A small loaf of fine bread. or public official, civil or military.
măn-děl-Ic, a. (Ger. mandel=an almond; Eng. B. As adj.: Fine and white. (Said of bread or mandarin-duck, s.
suff.-ic.] (See the compound.) flour.)
Ornith.: Dendronessa (Aix) galericulata, a beau- mandelic-acids, s. pl. măn-chi-neēl', 8. (Fr. mancenillier, manza- tifully plumaged species from the country north of
Chem.: C9H302=C6H5-CH(OH):COOH. Phenyl. nille: Ital. mancinello: Port. mancenilheira, Sp. Pekin and the basin of the Southern Amour. It is manzanillo, from manzana=an apple, from malum
glycollic acid. Formobenzoic acid. An acid prehighly prized in China. Matianum, a kind of apple, which the manchineel
pared by heating bitter almond oil with hydrochlo mandarin-orange, 8.
ric or sulphuric acids, and extracting by means of resembles.)
Bot.: Hippomane mancinella, a euphorbiaceous Bot.: Citrus nobilis, a variety of Citrus auran- ether. It crystallizes in prisms or tables, very solutree, forty or fifty feet high, growing on the sandy tium.
ble in water, alcohol, and ether, and melts at 115*
with loss of water into a yellow oil, which on cool. coasts of the West Indian Islands, Venezuela, Pan- măn-da-rîn', v. t. [MANDARIN, s.) ama, &c. It has ovate or elliptical shining leaves,
ing solidifies to a gom. Heated above its melting
Dyeing: To give an orange color to silk or wool point it diffuses an agreeable odor resembling with small, inconspicuous flowers. It is very poison by the action of nitric acid, which partially decom- white-thorn blossoms. Mandelic-acid contains the ous. If a single drop of the white juice fall uponposes the surface of the fiber.
elements of bitter almond oil and formic acid. It the skin it will cause a wound extremely difficult to heal. The juice of the fruit similarly burns the
8. [Eng. mandarin:
neutralizes bases completely, and expels carbonic lips of any one who bites it. Deleterious as it is, female mandarin. (Lamb.)
acid from its compounds. its venomous effects have been much exaggerated *măn-da-rîn-ic, a. [Eng. mandarin, -ic.) Of
Ene mandarin: vic) of *mande-ment, *maunde-ment, s. [COMMANDby credulity. Bignonia leucoxylon is said to be an or pertaining to a mandarin; befitting a mandarin. M
arin MENT.] A command, a commandment, a mandate. antidote to the poison.
“He schewed the Erle Rogere the pape's mandement." | Bestard Manchineel: *măn-da-rin-işm, s. (Eng. mandarin; -ism.]
Robert de Brunne, P. 307. Bot.: Cameraria latifolia, one of the Apocynacea. Government by mandarins; the spirit or character Măn-choo, Măn'-cha, Măn-tẸhoộ', 8. [Native 0 Tative of mandarins.
man-der, 8. (MAUNDER.) name.)
măn-da-tại-ỹ, măn-da-tÕr-ỹ, 8. [Fr. ma- măn-dễ-ll, 8. [M ANDREL.] 1. A native of Manchooria, a territory belonging dataire, from Lat. mandatum=a mandate (q. v.); măn-dě-ville, 8. [Prob. a corrupt, of O. French to the Empire of China. Sp. & Ital. mandatorio.]
mandil, mandille.] (MANDIL.] The same as Mag. 2. The language spoken by the natives of Man I. Ord. Lana.: A person to whom a command, DILION (q. V.). chooria.
charge, or mandate has been given. Mău-cha-ri-an, Mănt-chû-ri-an, a. & 8.
măn-di-ble, s. [From Lat. mandibula and man.
“Sending their mandatory with a musqueteer to Doctor dibulum, from mandorto chew; Fr. mandibule; [MAN. 100.)
Hammond's lodging."-- Fell: Life of Hammond, p. viii. Prov. & Sp. mandibula.) fate făt, färe, amidst, whāt, fàli, father; wē, wět, hëre, camel, hēr, thêre; pīne, pit, sïre, sir, marine; gó, pot,
mother, to whosecond in Genita um manis = huge. 4. Cast. : Abidor hollow spindle.cal form to a sacrifice a puppy.)"
:. 120), mentioning thai
kush is Motomans inscribedon
ra man-like ape (
Pliny speaks of the precautions with which it was måned, a. (Eng. man(e); -ed.] Having a mano. 1. Human: The inferior maxilla, or two mandi. to be plucked up (#.N., xxv. 91). Bulleine's Bul.
maned ant-eater, 8. (ANT-EATER.) bles may be said to be united in the inferior maxilla wark of Defense is a mine of quaint lore on the subor lower jaw. (Quain.)
ject, and Browne (Vulgar Errors, bk, ii., ch. vi.) maned fruit-bat, 8. 2. Comparative :
follows in his track. On being, torn from the Zool.: Pteropus jubatus, a native of the Philip(1) (Among Vetebrates in general): The lower ground, the mandrake was feigned to utter groans pine islands jaw answering to the maxilla inferior in man. [1.] inspiring horror (Cyril Tournour: Atheist's Trag. (Hurley.)
edy, v. 1), causing madness (Shakesp.: Romeo and *māne-fäire, 8. [O. Fr.] (2) (Among Birds, pl.): The upper and lower Juliet, iv. 3; Webster: Duchess of Malfi, ii. 5), oroid Armor: Armor for the mane of a horse. rostra of the beak. (Hucley.).
even death (Shakesp.: Henry IV., Pt. II., iii. 2). It (3) (Among Arthropoda, pl.): The upper pair of was an emblem of incontinence (Shakesp.: Henry
ma-nêge' (ge as zh), 8. [Fr, manége or manège,
, cephalic appendages used as jaws. (Huxley.) In IV., Pt. II., iii, 2); soporific qualities were attrib
it from Ital.maneggio=management of a horse.] A
school for training horses and for teaching horseinsects the term is restricted to the upper and outer uted to it (Marlowe : Jew of Malta, v.1); it was pair of jaws. (Oren.)
used in magic (Nabbes: Microcosmus, iv.), and bra
à manship; a riding-school; the art or science of (1) (Among Mollusks): Used of the beak in formed an ingredient in love-potions (Burton: b
breaking, training, and riding horses; horsemanCephalopoda. (Nicholson.)
aking Anat. of Melan. (ed. 1881), p. 550).
• ship. [MANAGE, 8.] măn-d/bo-u-lạ (p. mặn-dit-u-le), 8. [Lat.=.
2. Scrip.: Heb. dhudhaim, a pl. word, correctly ma-nêge' (ge as zh), v. t. (MANEGE, 8.] To
rendered in the A. V., mandrakes (Genesis xxx. 14, break in and train a horse for riding or for gracea jaw.) A mandible (q. v.). 15, 16; Song of Solomon vii. 13).
ful performances. măn-dib -u-lar, o. (MANDIBULA.] Pertaining
mandrake-apple, 8. or belonging to the jaw. Thus there is a mandibu
ma'-něh, 8. (Hebrew maneh; cf. Greek mna.)
MINA. lar arch.
Bot.: The fruit of the mandrake. It is beautiful,
Weights and Measures: A weight among ancient măn-dib-u-lā -ta, 8. pl. [Neut. pl. of Mod. Lat. fragrant, and in no way poisonous.
Hebrews. Its amount cannot be precisely determandibulatus, from Lat. mandibula, mandibulum.) man'-drēl, măn-dril, *man-der-11, S. (A mined; the passage (Ezek. xlv. 12) relating to the TMANDIBLE.
corrupt. of Fr. mandrin=a punch, a mandrel, prob. subject being ambiguous. It may mean that there Entom.: According to Clairville, Stephens, &c., a from Gr. mandra=an inclosed space, a sheepfold, were three manehs, one of twenty shekels, one of primary division or sub-class of insects containing the bed in which the stone of a ring is set.)
twenty-five shekels, and one of fifteen; or it may mastication, as distin 1. Lathe : An arbor or axis on which work is tem- signify that the maneh was=20 +25+15=60 shekels. guished from those which have a suctorial mouth. porarily placed to be turned. The arbor which Go
placed to be turned. The arbor which Gesenius thinks the former to be the more probable (INSECT.)
revolves in the headstock of a lathe and carries hypothesis.
the upper pulley, and also the chuck or face-plate măn-dib-u-late, a.& s. [MANDIBUJAR.]
if one be used.
e măn --quin (qu as k), 8. (Fr. mannequin=a A. As adjective:
2. Mach.: The revolving spindle of a circular saw manikin (q.v.).] An artist's model made of wood Entom.: Having mandibles, as distinguished from or a circular cutter. As the annular bush slips or wax. a suctorial mouth.
upon the mandrel, its conical face penetrates thema'-nēs, s. pl. (Lat., prob. from *manis, *manus
central orifice in the saw and maintains its concen B. As substantive:
= good: the first form survives in immanis = huge. tricity; an elastic packing intervenes between the i
immense : the second in Genita Mana=the good Entom.: An insect of the sub-class Mandibulata bush and the end collar. (q. v.).
3. Forg.: A round rod of any desired diameter, Sacrifice a puppy
mother, to whom, Pliny says, the Romans used to măn-dib-u-lat ěd. a. (MANDIBULATE. The used in giving an interior cylindrical form to a Roman Muth.: The Good Ones, a euphemistic same as MANDIBULATE, a. (q. v.)
expression for the infernal deities (as benevolent măn-di-bū-11-form, a. (Lat. mandibula, man- or glass is cast.
4. Cast.: A plug around which a body of metal
Cast:: A plug around which a body of metal spirits) opposed to larve and lemures (q. v.). In dibulum=a jaw, and forma=form.]
the description of the funeral rites of Polydorus, 1. Zool.: Having the form of a mandible.
mandrel-lathe, s. A lathe adapted for turning Virgil (Æn. iii. 62-68) has a noted passage on the 2. Entom.: Having the lower jaws hard, horny, hollow work, which is clasped by a chuck on the ceremonies with which the Manes were worshiped. and like the upper jaws in form.
end of the mandrel in the headstock; or for turning The term was also applied to shades not yet deified.
long work which is supported by the head and tail The Manes might be called up by magic (ib. iv. 490) măn-dil, s. [O. Fr. mandil, mandille, from
centers. It is the usual form of well-made lathes they were invoked to be present at funeral rites (v. Lat. mantellum, mantelum=a table-cloth, a cloak, K, for metal and wood-turning.
99), and from them came deceptive dreams (vi. 897). a mantle.) A sort of cloak or mantle.
05 (riim. Cult., 1014. 11. 120), mentioning that mán-di-ion as v e ro mondo. Ital man'-drill, 8. [Fr. mandrille, from the native mandiglione.) A kind of loose garment; a soldier's
the Romans inscribed on their tombs “D, M." (Diis name. (Buffon.) "Huxley thinks the English is from man, and drill=aman-like ape (Man's Place
Manibus), remarks that "the occurrence of this cloak.
D. M.' in Christian epitaphs is an often noticed in Nature, p. 10). ** A mandilion, that did with buttons meet,
Zoology: Cynocephalus Maimone (Mormon), an case of religious survival." of purple, large, and full of folds, curl'd with a
with & African baboon. It was well known to the ancients, manes-gods, 8. pl. warinful nap. Chapman: Homer's Iiad, x,
and Aristotle speaks of it (H. A., 2, 11, 2) under the măn-di-oc, măn -1-oc, s. (From mandioca, its name of Cheropithecus (Hog-ape). A full-grown Romans. [MANES.]
Comparative Religions: The Dii Manes of the Dame in Brazil.
inale measures about five feet when erect; the hair Bot.: A euphorbiaceous plant, Manihot utilis.
"The early Romans, escribing to their manes-gods & is light olive-brown above, and silvery-white bei sima. (CASSAVA, MANIHOT.] Death.. It has a small pointed yellow beard, and
love of human blood, duly administered to it."-Herbert
Spencer: Prin, of Sociol., i. mandioc-plant, s. (MANDIOC.)
a tuft of hair on the top of the head, which gives *mand-ment, s. (MANDEMENT.)
the whole face a triangular appearance. Nichol. manes-worship, s.
son says (Zoology, p. 733) that it is "rendered prob- Anthrop.: The term adopted by Tylor to denote măn do lin, măn -do-line, 8. [Fr. mandoline, ably without exception the most disgustingly the worship of the dead, whether of an ancestor of mandole, mandore, from Ital. mandola, mandora.] hideous of living beings by the possession of large the particular worshiper, or of some deified hero
Music: An Italian fretted guitar, so called from its blood-red natal callosities, and of enormous cheek of his race. It has a very wide range both in time almond shape. There are several varieties, each with protuberances striped with brilliant colors in alter and enace. Herbert Spencer (Prim. Sociol.. vol. i.. different tanings.
nate ribs." Mandrills are insectivorous; and, in ch. xx.) thinks it developed from the universal-or Tbe Neapolitan,
addition to their immense canine teeth, approach almost universal-belief in an other-self, which surconsidered the
the Carnivora in many points of anatomical detail. vived after death, and that manes-worship was the most perfect, has
*măn-du-ca-ble, a. (Fr., from Lat. manduco= outcome
outcome of a desire and endeavor to propitiate the four strings
ghost. He brings forward evidence as to its existto chew; Sp. manducable.] Capable of being mantaned like the
ence among Turanians and Aryans, and notes that violin, i.e., G, D, ducated or chewed; fit for eating.
among the Jews the offerer of first-fruits to Jehovah A, E. The Milan
imăn-du-cāte, v. t. (Lat. manducatus, pa. par.
was required to say that he had not given thereof ese, next in favor,
of manduco, an extension of mandorto chew.) To o for the dead." (Deut. xxvi, 14; cf. Eccles. vii. 33; has five double chew, to masticate, to eat.
Tobit iv. 17.) Sir John Lubbock (Orig. of Civil., strings tuned G. C, A, D, E. A plectrum is used in "When he manducates such anwholesome, such un. 1882, p. 318) says of manes.worship that it.. 18 a the right hand, and the left is employed in stopPo pleasant fruit."-Bishop Taylor: Sermons, p. 262.
natural development of the dread of ghosts," and ping the strings. It is written on the G clef. In the Neapolitan mandolin the E strings are of cat- fmăn-du-cā'-tion, 8. [Latin manducatio, from both Tylor (Prim. Cult., 1873, ii. 120) and Spencer gut, the A strings of steel, the D strings of copper, manducatus, pa. par. of manduco == to chew: Fr. (loc. cit.) see in the cultus of saints in the Roman
Church "a survival of the manes-worship of a less and the G strings of catgut covered with copper- manducation ; Sp. manducacion , Ital. manduca wire. The compass is about three octaves.
zione.] The act of chewing, masticating, or eating advanced age." (HAGIOLATRY.] *măn-dóm, 8. [Eng. man; -dom.] The state of măn-du-că-tõr-ý, a. (English manducat(e): manes-worshiper, 8. One who worships the being a man: manhood; men collectively. (E. B. ory.) Pertaining to, fit for, or employed in chew spirits of the departed; one who practices manes. Brotoning.)
worship (q. V.). ing or masticating; as, manducatory organs.
“The Chinese manes-toorshiper may see the outer barmăn-döre, s. (Fr.)
măn-đu-cms, 8. [Lat.=a glutton.
barians come back
into sympathy with his timeMusic: The same as MANDOLIN (q. v.).
Greek & Roman Antiq.: A comical figure, repre- honored creed." -Tylor: Prim. Cult. (1873), i. 143. măn-drăg-or-ą, s. (Gr. mandragoras.]
senting a glutton or gormandizer, carried in proces TA copious bibliography will be found in Lub
sions and comedies to create laughter. 1. Ord. Lang.; A soporific potion prepared from
bock and Tylor. some plant of the genus described under 2. (Mag. mane, 8. [Icel. mon (genit. manar, pl. mana
māne, s. [Icel, mön (genit. manar, pl. manar); ma nät DRAKE.)
cogn. with Sw.& Dan. man: Dut. maan: 0. Dut: ma-net-t1, 8. [Etym, doubtful.] “Give me to drink mandragora."
mane; Ger. mähne ; 0. H. Ger. mana; Wel. myngenHort.: A variety of rose, used as a dwarf stock in Shakesp.: Antony and Cleopatra, i. 5. a mane, from mun=the neck. The long hair budding 2. Botany: A genus of Solanacex, tribe Atropex. mals, as horses, lions, &c., and hanging down on prefect of the botanical garden at Florence, and
growing on the upper part of the neck of some ani- ma-nět-ti-a, s. [Named after Xavier Manetti, Mandragora officinalis is the mandrake. one or both sides.
author of Regnum Vegetabile, 1756. (Paxton.)]. măn-drake, 8. MANDRAGORA.]
“Each wave was crested with tawny foam,
Bot.: A genus of Cinchonacea, family Cincho1. Anthrop. & Folk-lore: From the rude resem.
Like the mane of a chestnut steed."
nide. It consists of climbing undershrubs from blance of the bifurcated root to the human figure
Scott: Lay of the Last Minstrel, i. 28. tropical America. The root of Manettia cordifolia many superstitious notions have gathered round mane-sheet, 8. A sort of covering for the upper is valued in Brazil as a medicine in dropsy and this plant. Columella calls it semihomo (v. 19), and part of a horse's head.
dysentery. boll, boy; póut, Jówl; cat, çell, chorus, chin, bench; go, gem; thin, this; sin, aş; expect, Xenophon, exist. ph = f.