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* Company of Moneyers: English public officers 3. The Oceanic Mongolidæ, with the Malay and the 1. A memorial, a record; anything to preserve the under whose superintendence the various moneys Negrito divisions.

memory of a thing; a monument, a memorial. were coined at the Mint. The office was abolished . 4. The Hyperborean Mongolidæ, including the Samoe.

“ Wicked Time, that all good thoughts doth waste, in 1837.

ides, the Yeniseians, and the Yukuhiri.
5. The Peninsular, Mongolidæ, including the Japanese,

That famous moniment hath quite detaste." mon-eň-lěss, a. (Eng. money : -less.) Destitute the Kamtchatdales, &c.

Spenser: F. Q., IV. ii. 38. of money; having no money : penniless.

6. The American Mongolidæ, including the North 2. An inscription, a mark, an image. “Paltring the free and moneyless power of discipline American Indians.

"Some others were driven and distent with a carnal satisfaction by the purse."--Milton: Reason 7. The Indian Mongolidæ, including the Tamuls, the

Into great ingots and to wedges square, of Church Government, bk. ii., ch. iii. Cingalese, the Indo-Gangetic aborigines, the Brahuis of

Some in round plates withouten moniment." Beloochistan, &c. mon-ey-wort, s. [Eng. money, and wort.]

Spenser: F. Q., II. vii. 6. Bot.: (1) Lysimachia nummularia, a prostrate eidos=form.]

Mõn-go-loid, a. & 8. [English Mongol, and Gr. 3. A record. plant, with opposite, ovate, cordate, or orbicular

“An auncient booke, hight Briton moniments.leaves; called also Creeping Jenny and Herb Two A. As adj.: Belonging to or having the char.

Spenser: F.Q., II. ix. 59. nce; (2) Dioscorea nummularia: (3) Taviernia acteristics of the people described under B.

mo-nim-1-a, 8. [Gr. monimos=staying in one nummularia.

"The Mongoloid families of the Old and New World."

place, abiding, lasting; monē=staying; menõ=to | Cornish Moneywort is Sibthorpia europæa. Oscar Peschel: Races of Man (Eng. ed.), p. 98.

stay, to remain.] *mon-gal, 8. [MULLION.] B. As substantive :

Bot.: The typical genus of the order Monimiacem.

The carpels have each one pendulous ovule, mong'-corn, *mong-corne, s. [MANG-CORN.] Anthrop. (pl.): The races constituting one of the Mixed corn or grain, as wheat and rve: maslin. principal types of mankind distinguished by Hux. enclosed by the tube of the calyx, which becomes.

berry-like. It consists of two or three trees or "A jolly rounding of a whole foote broad

ley, characterized by a short, squat build, a yellow ! From off the mongcorne heape shall Trebius load." ish-brown complexion, black eyes, and straight. shrubs from the Mauritius.

Bp. Hall: Satires, bk. v., sat. 2. black bair; skull, brachycephalic, usually without mo-nim-1-ā'-çě-æ, 8. pl. [Mod. Lat. monimi(a); mon-gēr, v. i. [MONGER, s.) To traffic, to deal P

el prominent brow-ridges; flat nose and oblique eyes. Lat. fem. pl. adj. suff. -aceæ.] in: used generally in composition with its obiect. Of the three great stocks of mankind which extend Bot. (pl.): Monimiads; an order of Diclinous and often in a bad sense.

from the western coast of the great Eurasiatic continent Exogens, tribe Menispermales. It consists of aro

to its southern and eastern shores, the Mongoloids occupy matic trees or shrubs, with opposite exstipulate mon-gēr, 8. [A. S. mangere=a dealer, a mer- a vast triangle, the base of which is the whole of eastern leaves and axillary, unisexual, a petalous flowers. chant, from mangian=to deal, to traffic, from mang Asia, while its apex lies in Lapland.”--Huxley: Critiques Calyx somewhat globose, the segments sometimes =a crowd, an assembly; Icel. mangari=a monger, (1873), p. 173.

in more rows than one and petaloid; stamens, from manga=to trade; mang=barter; Dut. man- mon-goôs', mon-goôz', 8. (MUNGOOS.]

indefinite, covering the inside of the calyx-tube; ghere: 0. H. Ger. mangeri; Lat. mango-=a dealer in slaves.]

mon-grel, *mon-grell, a. & 8. (Probably for ovules, several, superior, each one-celled; fruit, 1. A trader, a dealer. It is now seldom or never monger -el, a dimin, from A. S. *mangian, mengan several, one-seerted nuts, inclosed within the

enlarged calyx. Found chiefly in South America used alone, but only in composition; as, fishmonger, =to mix, to mingle; mang=a mixture.]

and the southern hemisphere. Known genera, ironmonger.

A. As adjective:

eight; species, forty (?). (Lindley.) *2. A small kind of trading vessel.

1. Ord. Lang.: Of a mixed breed; not pure; de*mon-gi-bell, 8. (Ital. Mongibello, Montegibello rived from various and not the best sources.

mõ-nim-1-ădş, 8. pl. (Mod. Lat. monimia, and = Mount Etna.) A volcano.

Eng., &c., pl. suff. -ads.) “Traducing all religious, conscientious observers of "Such furnaces or mongibells of fire."-Howell: Parly them [rules and rites of the best church) as mongrell Monimiacere (q. v.).

Bot.: The name given by Lindley to the order of Beasts, p. 134.

protestants and papists in masquerade."--South: Sermons, Mõn-gol, Mõn-gðle, a. & 8. (Native Tartar vol. ii., ser. 6.

mo-nim:-o-līte, 8. [Gr. monimos constant, pername.)

2. Biol.: Arising from the crossing of two varie. manent, and lithos=stone.] A. As adjective: ties.

Min.: A tetragonal mineral, occurring in octa

hedrons, also massive. Hardnoss, 4.5-5; specifio 1. Geog., &c.: Of or belonging to Mongolia, a “Fertility of varieties, when crossed, and of their

gravity, 5.94: luster, submetallic to greasy; color, wide region between 37o and 50° N. lat. and 88 and mongrel offspring, not universal."-Darwin: Origin of

yellow. Composition: Antimonic acid, 40*29; pro25° E. long., constituting the western part of the Species (ed. 6th), p. 208.

toxide of lead, 42.40; protoxides of iron and manChinese empire. The great Mongol race divides B. As substantive :

ganese, 6:20; lime, 7.59; magnesia, 3.25=99 73, giv. into three nations, the kalmucs, Buriats, and the

ing the formula, (Pb0, FeO,MnO,Cao,MgO)4,Sb0g. Proper Mongols.

1. Ord. Lang.: Anything of a mixed breed.
“And with them they bring

Found at Pajsberg and 'Longban, Wermland, +2. Ethnol.: Of or belonging to the Mongolian race or Mongolidæ (q. v.).

Mastiffs, mongrels, all that in a string


Could be got at." B. As substantive:

Drayton: Moon Caly. mõn-ing, 8. [Chin.) A kind of fine black tea.

2. Biol.: A cross between two varieties of the 1. An inhabitant of Mongolia

he mõn-1-plieş, s. (Scot, mony=many, and Eng.

same species, as distinguished from a hybrid ( 12. The Mongolian race. (MONGOLIAN.) which is a cross between two distinct species.

" ply=a fold.] The third division of the complex Mon-gol-1-an, s. (Mod. Lat. Mongolia, from "This greater variability in mongrels than in hybrids

stomach of ruminants; the omasum. Mongol (q. v.); Eng. suff. -an.]

does not seem at all surprising."-Darwin: Origin of *mon'-ish, v. t. (ADMONISH.) To admonish, to A. As adjective: Species (ed. 6th), p. 259.

warn. 1. Ord. Lang.: The same as MONGOL, A. 1.

mon-grel-ize, v. t. (Eng. mongrel; -ize.] To Monish him gently, which shall make him both will. 2. Philol.: An epithet sometimes applied to the make a mongrel of: to give a mongrel character to. in

ing to amend and glad to go forward in love."-Ascham: whole class of Turanian tongues; soinetimes spe- "A past number of the seeds are mongrelized."-Darwin:

Schoolmaster. cifically applied to that group spoken by the Kal. Origin of Species (ed. 1869), p. 114.

*mõn'-Ish-ēr, s. (Eng. monish; -er.) One who mucks and other tribes from Thibet to China.

monishes or admonishes. B. As substantive :

Mõn-heim-Ite, s. (From Monheim, Bavaria; suff. -ite (Min.).)

*mon-Ish-měnt, 8. [Eng. monish; -ment.) Ad1. Geog. (sing.): The same as MONGOL, B. 1. Min.: The same as KAPNITE (q. v.).

monition. 2. Ethnol. (pl.): One of the five great races of the

mõn'-Işm, 8. [Ger. monismus; Fr. monisme.)

mon-led, a. (MONEYED.) world discriminated and named by Blumenbach, and adopted by Cuvier when he reduced Blumen- mo-nil-1-cor'-nēş, 8. pl. [Latin monile (genit.

. (MONAD.)

1. Philosophy: bach's five to three. The head is square; the face monilis)= a necklace, and cornu=a horn.

(1) The doctrine of the Unity of Substance; in flattish, nearly as broad as long, the parts not well Entom.: The fourth or most aberrant of the five this respect, it may be considered a forin of Pandistinguished from each other; the eyelids narrow, tribes into which Swainson divided the Coleoptera. theism. (Hist. Pantheism, ii. 5.) obliquely turned up at their outer angle; the space The antennæ are moniliform, the body short, oval, (2) (See extract.) between the eyes flat and broad, the nose flat, the the

the the wings often wanting. He divided it into Cassi. cheeks projecting, the chin somewhat prominent.

“Scientific materialism, which is identical with our The hair is straight, the color black, that of the idee. Clythridæ, dæ, Chrysomel

monism, affirms in reality no more than that everything face and body yellowish (sometimes inaccurately Erotulide

in the world goes on naturally-that every effect has its

and called olive, which implies an admixture of green). Hispide. (Swain

cause and every cause its effect. It therefore assigns to

causal law-that is, the law of a necessary connection It includes not merely the natives of Mongolia

son & Shuckard : properly so called, but the Tartars, the Chinese, the Insects (1840), pp.

between cause and effect-its place over the entire series:

of phenomena that can be known. At the same time, it Japanese, the Samoeides, the Cochin Chinese the

positively rejects every belief in the miraculous, and Burmese, the Tamuls, the Turks, the Hungarians,

every conception, in whatever form it appears, of superand the Finns. Called also Mongolidæ, Mongoloids, a

m 8 -11 -

natural processes. Accordingly, nowhere in the whole and Turanians (q. v.). form, a. (Latin

domain of human knowledge does it recognize metaMon-gol-1-dæ, 8. pl. [Mod. Lat., &c., Mon- lace, and forma monile = a neck

physics, but throughout only physics; through it the

inseparable connection between matter, form, and force gol(ia); Lat. fem. pl. adj. suff. -idæ.].' Ethnol.: The name given by Dr. Latham to what French monili =form, shape;

becomes self-evident."- Haeckel: Hist. Creation, i. 35. Blumenbach, Cuvier, &c., had called the Mongolian formel

2. Biol.: The same as MONOGENESIS (q. v.). race. It is one of his three great divisions of ree great divisions OL *1. Ord. Lang.:

mon-Ist, 8. (MONISM.) A supporter or advocate mankind. For ite physical characteristics see Like a necklace

of any form of monism. MONGOLIAN.) Its languages Latham describes as in forn

mõn-ist-Ic, a. (MONISM.] Of or pertaining to aptotic and agglutinate, rarely with a truly amai. 2. Bot. : Formed

monism; pertaining to or involving oneness or gamite inflexion. Distribution: Asia, Polynesia. like a necklace:

unity; pertaining to or derived from a single Influence upon mankind material rather than having alternate

Moniliform. moral. He divides it into:

source. bead-like swell 1. Moniliform root of Pelargonium. mo'-nīte, s. (After the island of Mona, Greater 1. The Altaio Mongolidæ. (1) Seriform stock, includ. ings and contrac- 2. & 3. Moniliform hairs (Tradescan. Antilles, where found; suff, -ite (Min.).] ing the Chinese, the Tibetans, the Anamese, the Siam- tions, as the tia and Mirabilis). ese, the Kambojians, the Burmese, &c., and (2) the legumes of So

Min.: A massive and slightly coherent mineral. Turanian stock, with the Mongolian, Tungusian, the phora japonica, Ornithopus perpusillus, &c. Called white: fracture, earthy, dull. Composition : Phos

Hardness, below 2; specific gravity, 2:1; snowTurk and Ugrian branches, 2. The Dioscurian Mongolidæ, including the Georg. also Necklace-shaped.

phoric acid, 38.86; lime, 48964; water, 6:59. Formula, ians, the Lesgians, the Mizjeji, the Iron, and the Cir. *mon -1-měnt, subst. (Lat. monimentum, from 'azP,08+H20. It occurs with monetite (q. v.) in cassians. moneu=to warn, to advise.] [MONUMENT.]

gypsum. boli, boy; pout, jowl; cat, çell, chorus, chin, bench; go, gem; thin, this; sin, aş; expect, Xenophon, exist. ph = f.

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mo-nl-tion,*mo-ni-cion, s. (Fr. monition, from known, from the African, Indian, and Australian moik-eğ, *monk-le, *munk-ey, *munk-ie, s. Lat. monitionem, accus. of monitio=a reminding, regions. Genera: Monitor (q. v.), sometimes called (A corrupt. of O. Ital. monicchio=a monkey; dimin. from monitus, pa. par. of moneo=to remind, to ad- Varanus; Psammosaurus, Odatria, and Hydro, of mona=an ape, a monkey; Ital. monna; Sp. monish, to warn; Sp. monicion: Ital. monizione.] saurus.

mona, Port. mona=a she-monkey; Sp. & Port. I. Ordinary Language: mon-1-tor-ship, s. (Eng. monitor; -ship.] The

mono=a monkey; Ital. monna is a contraction of

madonna=lady, mistress.) 1. An admonition, a warning, a caution; instruc- post or position of a monitor. tion by way of caution or admonition. mõn--tõr-ý, a. & 8. (Latin monitorius, from

I. Ordinary Language: "Ho mistook the impulses of his pride and resentment monitus, pa. par. of moneo=to remind, to admon 1. Lit.: In the same sense as II. 3. for the monitions of conscience."-Macaulay: Hist. Eng., ish; Fr. monitoire; Sp. & Ital. monitorio.]

2. Figuratively: ch. xiv.

A. As adj.: Warning; giving warning or admoni (1) A term applied to a child or young person in 2. Information, indication. tion; admonitory.

real or pretended disapproval. “We have no visible monition of the returns of any "Pause here, and think; a monitory rhyme

“This is the monkey's own giving out; she is persuaded other periods, such as we have of the day, by successive

Demands one moment of thy fleeting time."

that I will marry her."-Shakesp.: Othello, iv. 1. light and darkness."-Holder: On Time.

Cowper: Inscription for the Tomb of Mr. Hamilton.

(2) A sum of £500. (Eng. racing slang.) II. Law: A summons or citation.

*B. As subst.: A warning, an admonition, a moni. “The Grand Hurdle Handicap, the added money to

tion. mõn:-1-tive, a. (Lat. monitus, pa. par. of moneo

which is a monkey.'"-London Daily Chronicle. =to remind, to admonish.

"The Pope writ a monitory to him, for that he had Admonitory, monitory, broken the privilege of holy church, and taken his son."

(3) A hod. (Bricklayer's slang.) warning; containing or giving admonition.

A padlock. (Prison slang.) -Bacon: Apothegms. "Considering the needfulness and usefulness of them mõn-1-trēss, *mon-Y-trix, 8. [Eng, monitor; tary siang.)

(5) The instrument which drives a rocket. (Mili. [evils) in respect to public benefit (as they are exemplary

-ess.] A female monitor or admonisher. and monitive) and their wholesomeness for particular cor

II. Technically: rection and cure."-Barrow: Sermons, ii. 12.

"And she, whose veil receives the shower,
Is altered too, and knows her power:

1. Forging: A vertical hammer, consisting of a mon--tõr, 8. [Latin, from monitus, pa. par.

Assumes a monitress's pride."

long bar of iron, running loosely through an eye, of moneo=to remind, to admonish; Fr. moniteur ;

Scott: Rokeby, iv. 12. several feet above the anvil, and terminating at the Sp. monitor; Ital. monitore.]

n ya subst. Named by Mr. Lowo after foot of a mass of iron, called the ram. The shaft I. Ordinary Language:

is raised by a chain and drum driven by the engine M. Monitz, a botanist of Madeira.) 1. One who warns of faults or informs of duty; Bot.: A genus of Umbelliferre. family Thapsid.. and has an automatic releasing apparatus, which

is regulated to drop the monkey at the required one who admonishes ; an admonisher; one who in. Monizia edulis, the carrot-tree of Madeira, has a

height, say with a range of from two to five feet. structs by way of caution or admonition. gnarled woody stem, and triangular decompound

The monkey has a horizontal range of about twenty To be more serious, new fashions, follies, and vices leaves. It grows on precipices in Deserta Grande,

inches, and is made to drop upon the spot required make new monitors necessary in every age." -Goldsmith: an uninhabited Island near Madeira. The root is

by means of guy-rods in the hands of two workmen. Polite Learning, ch. X. eaten raw or boiled.

2. Pile-driving: The weight of a pile or post 2. A senior pupil in a school, selected to look after monk, 8. [A. S. munec, munuc, from Lat. mona- driver, which is raised by a grapple and chain, and, the junior pupils in the absence of the principal; a chus=a monk, from Gr. monachos=(a.) living alone, being detached, is allowed to fall in its quides onto pupil appointed to superintend other pupils; a solitaryi (8.) a monk, from monos= alone, single; the head of the pile. The weight is attached to pupil-teacher.

Dut. & Sw. munk: Icel, munkr ;0. H. Ger. munich, the chain by a doc. which is cansed to re *3. A back-board. (Cowper: Task, ii. 585.)

M. H. Ger. munich, münech; Ger. monch, Ital.

mch; Ital. by a trigger, or by coming in contact with a stop

monaco: Sp. & Port. monge: 0. Fr. moigne; Fr. placed at the required height. II. Technically: moine.)

3. Zoology: 1. Mil.: An iron-clad railway-truck carrying a 1. Church Hist.: A male religious living in com (1) Sing. : A popular name for any one of the cannon.

munity (except the Chartreux and Camaldoli, who quadrumanous mammals having a well-developed “My right flank swept the railroad monitor."-Century are strictly solitary), bound by rule and practicing tail, those wanting tails being called apes. Magazine, July, 1885, p. 460.

the counsels of perfection. The name was in uni (2) A quadrumanous mainmal having a tail and 2. Naval: The name given by Mr. John Ericsson, versal use till the rise of thefriars in the thirteenth callosities, but no cheek pouches, as distinguished

Wat century, and belongs properly to none but members from a baboon, which has both, and an ape, which,

of the Benedictine Order and its offshoots, though besides being tailless, has neither. The Capuchin the requirements of the United

it is often loosely applied to any male religious, as Monkey is the genus Cebus; the Diana Monkey,

in the line States Navy De

Cercopithecus diana; the Howling Monkey is the partment, which

“The solitary monk that shook the world."

genus Mycetes; the Proboscis Monkey is Semnocalled for “an

Montgomery: Luther. pithecus larvatus; the Sacred Monkey, S. entellus ironclad vessel

2. Print.: A blacker portion in a printed sheet; a (HUNOOMAN); the Silver-haired Monkey, Lagothris of small dimen

dark patch. A blackened, wasted impression. humboldtii; and the Spider Monkeys, the genus sions, capable of


monk-bat, s. navigating the

(3) Pl.: The mammalian order Quadrumana Southern rivers, and absolutely impregnable against The name Monk-bat was given to this species by the Platyrhine Monkeys are confined to America,

Zoől.: Molossus nasutus, the Smoky Mastiff-bat. (q. v.). The Strepsirhine Monkeys are the Lemurs, the ordnance possessed by the Southern States.'

Mr. Gosse, from a curious habit of segregation on and the Catarhine Monkeys are found only in the The whole structure was like a raft on the water,

Old World. with a revolving turret for the armament of 11-inch the part of the males. Dahlgrens. monk-bird, 8. (FRIAR-BIRD.]

(1) Monkey's allowance: Blows instead of alms; "It is & misnomer to style all turreted vessels monitors, monk-fish, s.

more kicks than pennies. for they are only such in the one point of resemblance,

. (2). To get or have one's monkey up: To get or be

Ichthy.: Squatina angelus. The name of Monk that the battery is inclosed in a turret."--Hamersley: fish is given from the fancied resemblance of tho

in a bad temper; to fly into a passion. Naval Cyclopedia.

(3) To suck the monkey: A term used among seahead to a monk's cowl. Called also Angel-fish, men for drinking rum out of cocoannts, the milk 3. Zool.: The typical genus of the family Moni. Shark-ray, and Kingston. (Yarrell.)

having been poured out and the liquor substituted. toridæ. The teeth are sharp and conical. Found

monk-flower, monk's-flower, s.

Also, to suck liquor out of a cask by means of a only in the Old World. Monitor or Varanus niloti.

straw introduced through a hole made with a cus, the Monitor of the Nile, is five or six feet long. Bot.: The genus Monacanthus.

gimlet. It is said to devour the eggs of the crocodile. It is monk-seal, 8.

“I didn't peach at Barbadoes when the men sucked the often represented on the Egyptian monuments.

Zool.: Monachus albiventer, the sole species of monkey.”-Marryat: Peter Simple, ch. lvii. The old genus Monitor is now often sub-divided, M.

the genus Monachus (q. v.). Their mild disposition niloticus, M. albogularis, M. drarana being trans

monkey-block, s. and their teachableness have led to their frequent ferred to Varanus (9.v.), M. bivittatus being named exhibition : the "talking fish" of showmen gen

Nautical : Varanus or Hydrosaurus salvator, and M. arena. erally belong to this species.

1. A single block strapped to a bridge-piece, rius, Psammosaurus arenarius.

which is bolted to the deck or other object. monk-seam, 8.

2. A block nailed on the topsail-yards of some monitor-car, 8.

1. Naut.: A double seam of a sail made by over- merchantmen, to lead the buntlines through. Rail. : A car having a central longitudinal raised lapping selvages, and sewing both edges. portion in the roof, on the sides of which portion

monkey-board, s. The step at the rear of an

2. The mark left on a ball or bullet at the junc- omnibus on which the conductor stands. are openings for ventilation and panes for light. tion of its two halves by the mold.

monkey-boat, 8. mõn-1-tör -1-al, a. (Eng. monitor, -ial.] monk's-cowl, 8.

1. A small boat used in the docks. *1. Monitory, admonitory. Bot.: The genus Pterygodium.

2. A long, narrow boat, used on canals. (FLY2. Of or pertaining to a monitor or monitors. monk's-head, 8.

BOAT.) “These objections are against the monitorial system, Bot.: A plant of the genus Leontodon.

monkey-cup, s. (MONKEY'S CUP.] and not against the occasional use of monitors." - Robinson: Method and Organization (1863), p. 405. monk's-hood, 8. (MONKSHOOD.)

monkey-engine, s. A form of pile-driver, having 3. Performed by monitors. monk's-rhubarb, 8.

a monkey or ram weighing about 400 pounds, mov. 4. Conducted or taught by monitors: as, a mon

ing in a wooden frame. The monkey is held by a

Bot.: A species of dock (Rumex alpinus); a per- staple in a pair of tongs, and is drawn up 10 or 15 itorial school. [LANCASTERIAN-SYSTEM.]

ennial plant, two to four feet high, with a stout feet, or higher, if necessary, by means of a winch. mõn-i-tör-i-al-lý, adv. (Eng, monitorial; -ly.) rootstock. Its roots are used in medicine.

At the top of the lift the handles of the tongs come In a monitorial manner; by means of monitors; like monk'-ēr-8, *monk-er-ie, s. (Eng. monk; -ery.] into contact with two inclined planes, which cause a monitor.

1. Monastic life; monasticism; monastic prac- being then lowered, become self-engaged with the

the tongs to open and drop the monkey. The tongs. mõn-i-tor:-1-dæ, 8. pl. (Lat., &c., monitor: fem. tices. pl. adj. suff. -ide.]

"Neither do I meddle with their evangelical perfection

staple, and so the work proceeds. The pile-heads

are hardened by fire to withstand concussion. Zoði.: A lacertine family of the sub-order Ciono- of vows, nor the dangerous servitude of their rash and crania. The scales of the belly are quadrangular, impotent votaries, nor the inconveniences of their monk. [PILE-DRIVER. tail rhombic. Tongue ery."'-Hall: No Peace with Rome, $ 13.

monkey-flower, s. long, exsertile, ending in two long filaments, 2. A monastery; the inhabitants of a monastery. Bot.: The genus Mimulus (q. v.). sheathed at the base. The head has small polygonal 3. The country ; rural districts. (Slang.)

T The Gaping Monkey-flower is Mimulus ringens: shields. The family includes the largest lizards 4. Tramps, vagrants. (Slang.)

the Orange Monkey-flower or Orange-flower is fate, făt, färe, amidst, whãtfâll, father; wē, wět, nëre, camel, hēr, there; pine, pit, sïre, sir, marîne; gó, pot,

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