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The Anglish Moot

List of Old English Words in the OED/MO

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Old English sp English
Mo advMore.
Mo phr"Mo and Mo" - used to express a progressive increase in numbers; more and more.
Mo phr"Mo or Less" - more or less.
Mo phr"Without Mo" - only, alone.
Moaks nA mash produced in the brewing process; a moaks.
Moal nOE: mael, moal, language, speech, lede.
Moch nA moth.
Moan nA long, low sound made by a person expressing physical or mental suffering or sexual pleasure. 2. groan, wail, whimper, sob, cry, whine, howl, lament, lamentation, keen. 3. a sound resembling a human moan. sough, sigh, murmur, whisper, groan. 4. a complaint which is perceived as trivial and not taken seriously by others. 5. complaint, complaining, moans and groans, grouch, grumble, whine, whining, carping, muttering, murmur, murmuring, whispering; gripe, griping, bellyache, bitch, whinge, whingeing, beef, beefing.
Moan vbMake a long, low sound expressing physical or mental suffering or sexual pleasure; groan, wail, whimper, sob, cry,lament whine, howl, keen. 2. make a sound resembling a human moan. 3. wail, whimper, sob, cry, whine, howl, keen, sough, sigh, murmur, whisper, groan. 4. complain or grumble, typically about something trivial. 5. complain, grouse, grouch, grumble, whine, carp, mutter, murmur, whisper.
Moan phr"Moan and Groan" - complain, grumble.
Moaning nThe utterance of a moan.
Moanish adjResembling or characteristic of a moan, or some aspect of it. 2. somewhat complaining or grumbling.
Mold nSee "mould"
Mole nA discoloured spot on the skin, or linen, etc. 2. a mole.
Mole-like adjResembling a mole or discoloured spot on the skin.
Mole-marked adjMarked or spotted with moles or blemishes.
Molten adjReduced to liquid by heating.
Monday nThe second day of the week; the day following Sunday.
Monday phr"Monday Morning Feeling" - general apathy (on returning to work) after the weekend.
Mondayish adjSuggestive of lethargy or disinclination after a busy or eventful weekend. 2. affected with the indisposition of Monday, often felt by clergymen , resulting from work on Sunday. 3. monday-morning blues.
Mondayishness nState or condition of mondayitis, with lethargy and dis inclination.
Mone nOE: gemana: mone, companionship, sexual intercourse, companion.
Mone vbOE: munan- to think; to think, bear in mind, to mone, to make remembrance.
Mong nA mingling, mixture. 2. social intercourse, commerce. 3. a crowd, a ming, a mong, a throng, a teem. 4. a mixture of different of meal (the precise application varying according to locality.)
Mong vbTo traffic, trade, barter, commerce, monger. 2. to mingle, to mix, to mong, knead.
Monger nA dealer, trafficker, trader, a monger (from the C16th one who carries on a petty or disreputable business. 2. in modern times, includes dealers in all sorts of business, commerce and generally. 3. a retail dealer or mixer; formerly applied to every one who traded, whatever was the article he sold or mixed. The word remains in Ironmonger, Cheesemonger, Fishmonger; and might be advantageous combined with Love, as Lovemonger.
Monger sfxA list of the monger or mongers include: apple-monger, beer-monger, bloodmonger, bookmonger, boroughmonger, buttermonger, cheesemonger, clothes-monger, cloud-monger, coalmonger, cornmonger, deathmonger, doom-monger, eirmonger, fat-monger, fearmonger feathermonger, fishmonger, fleshmonger, foodmonger, foodfear-monger, garlic-monger, ghostmonger, god-monger, gossipmonger, gutmonger, hair-monger, hate-monger, horsemonger, housemonger, ironmonger, landmonger, ladymonger, lawmonger, liemonger (lie-monger), leasing-monger, lightmonger, lovemonger, maidenmonger, matchmonger, mirthmonger, monkmonger, murder-monger, musselmonger, netmonger, newsmonger, oat-monger, owe-momger, pearmonger, sapmonger, seafood-monger, sharemonger, shellmonger, sickness-monger, smearmonger, spellmonger, starmonger, talemonger, talkmonger,timber-monger, tithe-monger, tray-monger, turdmonger, warmonger, watermonger, weasel-monger, weathermonger, wedding-monger, whiting-monger, wiremonger, witmonger, witchmonger, woemonger, wonder-monger, wordmonger, workmonger.
Monger vbTo work as a monger.
Mongering nTrading, trafficking, dealing.
Monging nDealing, trading, trade, marketing, merchandizing.
Monging-house nA wholesome outlet or shop.
Mongle vbTo mix.
Mongrel nA dog of no definable breed or type. 2. any plant or animals resulting from the crossing of different breeds. 3. an offensive term for a person of mixed race. OE????????
Mongrel vbTo make a mongrel or hybrid.
Mongrel adjOf mixed origin race or character.
Mongreldom nThe realm or world of mongrels.
Mongrelish adjSomewhat mixed or crossbred.
Mongrelly adjResembling a mongrel.
Mongster nA female monger.
Monk nA male member of a monastic order who has devoted his life for religious service. 2. in earlier usage, an eremite or hermit devoted to solitude, as opposed to a cenobite, who lives communally. 3. a male who leads an isolated life ; a loner, a hermit. 4. an unmarried man who does not have sexual relationships. 5. (sl) a judge.
Monk vbTo someone a monk. 2. to cause to look like a monk.
Monk phr"To Monk It" - to become a monk.
Monk-child adjA child brought up to be a monk.
Monkcraft nMonkish practice or policy based on unworthy motives.
Monkdom nThe condition of a monk. 2. monks or the clergy collectively.
Monkhood nThe state or quality of being a monk or belonging to a religious order. 2. the monastic life, monasticism; monks collectively. 3. the religious or spiritual world.
Monkhouse nA monastery or monk-house.
Monking nLiving like a monk.
Monkish adjBelonging to monks, monastic. 2. used, done, performed by monks. 3. suited to the establishment of monks. 4. resembling or pertaining to monks. 5. in a deprecatory sense: having the evil characteristics of a monk. 6. having the features of a monk or monastic life.
Monkishly advOf, relating, or characteristic of monks or monasticism. 2. inclining to self-denial; ascetically
Monkishness nThe state or condition of being a monk.
Monk-like adjResembling or characteristic of a monk, in some respect.
Monkliness nState or condition of being a monk or monasticism. 2. monkly.
Monkly adjOf or pertaining to a monk.
Monk-made adjMade or created by monks.
Monk-monger nFavourer of monks or monasticism. 2. monger favourable of monks or monasticism.
Monk-ridden adjFull of monks.
Moonkshood nWolf's bane; aconitum napellus.
Monkship nThe monastic system; monks collectively; the personality of a monk.
Month nA period into which a year is divided, historically based on the phases of the moon, in the gregorian calendar there are twelve. 2. a period of 30 days or some alternation thereof. 3. a woman's period; menstrual discharge.
Month phr"Be in a Month's Mind" - to have a strong expectation.
Month phr"From Month to Month." -- continuously from month to the next.
Month phr"Month About" - during alternate months.
Month phr"Month After month" -each month as sequel to the preceding one, without suggestion of continuity. 2. each successive month (without a suggestion of cessation).
Month phr"Month by Month" in each successive month, without the suggestion of cessation.
Month phr"Month of Sundays" - an indefinitely prolonged, or very long or impossibly long time or period..
Month phr"This Day's Month" - at a time a month after the day indicated.
Month phr"Within a Month's Day" - the corresponding day of the following calendar month.
Month-brother nMythical creatures that make dreams come true.
Month-day adjin computing, an immutable date-time object that represents a combination of month to day of month.
Month-end adjProcesses and activities carried out for the last time of a particular month.
Monther n(In combination) a period of a certain number of months, as 'six-monther.'
Monthish adjOf or pertaining to a month; monthly.
Monthling nA month old child. 2. anything lasting a month.
Monthlong adjOf a month's duration.
Monthly advDone monthly or recurring once a month; monthish. 2. pertaining or relating to a month; payable every month. 3. continuing or enduring for a month. 4. a literary magazine published once each month, a monthly. 5. once a month, every month, month by month. 6. after the manner of a lunatic.
Month's mind nAn old custom of commemoration of a deceased person by the celebration of masses etc., on a day once a month from the of his or her death. Nb: used playfully as a synonym for mind. used allusively as a liking, fancy, inclination, expectation, as in: "a month's mind for living in durham." & " to be in a month's mind." - to have a strong expectation.
Month-man nA man employed at a greater wage for one month (during or at a time of certain, often yearly, event).
Month-oldadjOne month old, as a recently born child. 2. a period of one month's duration.
Mood nState of mind, heart, thought, feeling. 2. fierce courage, spirit, stoutness, pride (note: specific adj. colouring.) 3. passionate grief. 4. a frame of mind, a state of mind, feelings: or humour, fit of temper, disposition at a particular time. 5. th moods.e distinction of meaning expressed by different
Mood vbReflect moodily.
Mond phr"In a Mood" - bad-tempered.
Mood phr"In No Mood for" - disinclined.
Mood phr"In the Mood" (for something): disposed, inclined, receptive. 2. fit of variable or unaccountable temper; esp. melancholy, gloomy, or bad-tempered fits.
Mood phr"Mar One's Mood." to change one's or have one's mood change negatively. 2. to mean or change one's mood negatively.
Mood phr"Mood and Might" - mind and main.
Mood phr"Mourn One's Mood." -- in a sad, grieving, mourning mood.
Mooded adjHaving a mood or moods, esp. of a specific kind. 2. formed toconvey or express a particular mood.
Moodily advBravely, boldly, haughtily, angrily. 2. in a moody or sullen manner.
Moodiness nA state of being moody. 2. temporary depresssion of spirits; cautiousness. 3. pride, passion, anger, sullenness, abstraction, fickleness, gloom, melancholy of mood.
Moodish adjCharacterised by mood, fitful, capricious, angry.
Moodishly advIn a moody manner.
Moodishness nThe state or condition of being moody.
MoodringnA ring that has a thermo-chronic element, such as liquid crystal, that changes colors based on the temperature of a finger of a wearer.
Mood-swing nAn abrupt change of mood or disposition.
Moody adjBrave, bold, proud. 2. proud, haughty, arrogant, head-strong, stubborn, wilful, obstinate. 3. angry, given to anger, wrathful, or change of mood.. 4. subject to, or indulging in moods of ill-humour, depression or the like; ill-humoured. 5. gloomy, sullen, melancholy.
Moody phr"Lot of Old Moody" - to deceive by means of flattery.
Mool nEarth in a graveyard; mould.
Moon nThe largest satellite of Earth. 2. any natural satellite of a planet. 3.(literary) a month, particularly a lunar month. 4. a crescent-like outwork in a fortification. 5. the large round object that circles the Earth and that shines at night by reflecting light from the sun. 5. a large round object like the moon that circles around a planet other than the Earth. 6. an indefinite usually extended period of time: a time of many moons. 7. naked buttocks.
Moon vbTo display one's buttocks to, typically as a jest, insult, or protest. 2. (usually followed by over or after) to fuss over something adoringly; to be infatuated with someone. 3. to spend time idly, be absent minded. 4. to expose to the rays of the Moon. 5. to expose the buttocks.
Moon phr"Believe that the Moon is Made of Green Cheese" - believe in absurdity.
Moon phr"Below the Moon" - sublunary, on earth. 2. be under the moon.
Moon phr"Be Over the Moon" - (fig.) - be very excited, happy or delighted.
Moon phr"Be Under the Moon" - be on earth. 2. sublunary.
Moon phr"Beyond the Moon" - in outer space. 2. go to extravagant lengths.
Moon phr"Dark of the Moon" - period of time between the full moon and the new moon.
Moon phr"Go Beyond the Moon" : to go to extra lengths.
Moon phr"Man in the Moon" - the fancied appearance of the face in the disk of the full moon, caused by te shadows, lines, spots, etc on the surface.
Moon phr"Many Moons Ago" - a long time ago.
Moon phr"Moon about"- be apathetic, gloomy, dazed, mope.
Moon phr"Once in a Blue Moon" - very seldom, very rarely.
Moon phr"Over the Moon " to be very happy or delighted; extremely happy; ecstatic.
Moon phr"Reach for the Moon" - to desire or attempt something unattainable or difficult to obtain.
Moon phr"Shoot for the Moon" - make a moonlit flit.
Moon phr"The Old Moon is in the New Moon Arms" - the appearance of the moon during the first quarter in which the dark portion of the orb is made faintly luminous by earth's light.
Moon phr"There is a Moon, there is no Moon" - the moon is visible (not visible), at the time and in the place indicated or implied.
Moon phr"Wish for the Moon ": to ask for or wish for the unattainable.
Moon-beam nA ray of moonlight.
Moon-blind adjOf intellect: purblind.
Moon-blindness nA form of blindness erroneously attributed to moonlight; nyctalopia. 2. the condition of being moon-blind.
Moonblood nMenstrual blood.
Moon boot nA type of footwear made popular in the 1970s, with a thin rubber outsole and no distinct left or right foot. 2. a thickly-padded boot designed for use in low temperatures. 3. (in Australia)- a large hard plastic to protect a broken foot or ankle while it heals.
Moon-born adjBorn or created under the influence of the moon.
Moon-bow nA lunar rainbow.
Moon-calf nAn abortive shapeless fleshy mass with the womb; a false or phantom pregnancy (regarded as being produced by the influences of the moon.) 2. a misshapen birth, monstrosity. 3. one born with an undeveloped brain; a congenital idiot, a born fool. 4. an absented-minded fool. 5. 'child of the moon' - fickle, unstable person; an animal thought to inhabit the moon.
Moonchild nOne who is born under the sign of cancer.
Moon-cloud nClouds obscuring the moon.
Moon-cold adjChilling and stark as the appearance of the moon.
Mooncraft nA spacecraft for travel to the moon.
Moon-curser nSometime who imports or smuggles goods without paying duties (usually done at night, especially moonless ones). 2. one who doesn't want the moon to shine on nights when he is carrying out illegal activities.
Moon-dew nMoonshine or home-brewed spirituous liquor made at night (under the moon).
Moon-dog nOf a dog that bays the moon.
Moon-drenched adjDrenched by moonlight.
Moondust nA fine regolith found on surface of the moon.
Mooned adjResemblin a moon.
Mooner nOne who moons about
Moon-eye nTo have the eyes wide open, as in infatuation, wonder, or grief. 2. to see poorly during the day. 3. a disease which affects horses' eyes.
Moon-eyed adjHaving the eyes wide open, as in infatuation, wonder, or grief. 2. to see poorly during the day.
Moon-flight nA flight or journey to the Moon.
Moon-folknPersons 'affected' by the moon; crazy,
Moon-gleam nThe shining of the moon.
Moon-glow nLight thrown out by the moon.
Moon-god nThe deity associated with the moon, such as ?????
Mooning nAction of the exposing one's buttock.
Moonish adjResembling or characteristic of the moon. 2. influenced by the moon; acting as if under the influenced the moon; changeable, fickle, erratic, listless, aimless.
Moonland nThe moon itself.
Moonlander nOne who lands on the moon.
Moonlanding nThe act of landing on the moon.
Moonless adjLacking or without a moon. 2. a night where the moon is hidden by clouds.
Moonlessly advIn a moonless way. 2. without a moon or moons.
Moonlessness nThe quality of being moonless. 2. an absence of a (visible) moon.
Moonlight nSomething that resembles a moon: as a highly translucent spot on old porcelain. 2. lunule, lit or lighted by or of the moon.
Moonlight vbTo do work on the side (at a secondary job) often in the evening or during the night. 2. (by extension) - to engage in an activity other than that one is known for.
Moon-lighted adjHaving two paid occupations, one by day and the other at night.
Moon-lighter nOne who has two paid occupations, one by day and the other at night.
Moonlighting nThe practice of working at a secondary job, often in the evening or during the night. 2. the practice (by extension) of engaging in an activity other that the one he or she is known for.
Moonlight-wanderer nOne who makes a hurried departure by night to avoid paying a debt.
Moon-like adjLike or resembling the moon is some aspect or characteristic.
Moonliness nLike the moon. 2. in the manner of a moon.
Mooniness nQuality or condition of being lunar, selene or moony.
Moonling nSimpleton, lunatic, idiot. 2. dweller on the moon. 3. an astronaut.
Moonlit adjIlluminated or lit by the moon.
Moonly advOf, pertaining to, or characteristic of the moon, lunar.
Moon-madness nLunacy, insanity, moon-madness.
Moon-man nOne whose occupation is pursued by moonlight. 2. one who robs by moonlight. 3. gipsy. 4. an astronaut.
Moon-mist nThe mist around the moon.
Moon-mouth nA lunar month.
Moonquake nA quake or series of vibration on the moon, similar to an earthquake but usually of a very low magnitude.
Moonrat n"Echinorex gymnura' a large South-east Asian insectivore that is essentially a primitive tropical hedgehog with a long tail and fur instead of spikes.
Moonrise nThe time at which the moon rise.
Moon-rising nThe rising of the moon.
Moon-roof nAnother term for a sunroof.
Moonsail nA light square sail set above a sky-sail and carried by some clipper ships in light winds.
Moonrune(s) nAn incomprehensible writing script (subjective).
Moon-set nThe setting of the moon; the time of the moon's setting.
Moon-setting nThe setting in place of the moon. 2. the time of the setting of the moon.
Moon-shadow nThe shadow of the moon.
Moon-shaft nA ray of moonlight.
Moonshine nA mere pretense; an illusive shadow, as if substituting moonshine for sunshine. 2. home-brewed spirituous liquor. 3. fantastic ideas.
Moon-shiner nOne who smuggles; a smuggler. 2. one who makes home-brewed spirituous liquor for sale.
Moon-shining nTo distill illegally liquor, especially whisky.
Moonshiny adjGlowing with silvery light; fantastic.
Moonship nA spaceship designed to travel to the moon.
Moon-shot nThe launching of a spacecraft to or towards the moon.
Moon's man nOne under the influence of the moon.
Moonspeak nAny confusing foreign language.
Moonstone nName for some varities of adularia and albite. Nb: the moonstone of the ancients was probably: "selenite."
Moonstricken adjDazed or distracted with romantic sentiment. 2. mentally deranged; crazy.
Moon-struck adjMentally deranged; lunatic.
Moon-tide nThe tide or period when the moon is visible.
Moon-wake n"The Moon-wake over the Waters"- the track made by the moon on water. 2. moon-wake.
Moon-walk nAct of walking or visiting the moon. 2. a dance movement made popular by the Michael Jackson.
Moon-walker nA person who walks on the moon. 2. a person who dances the moonwalk. 3. a sleep walker (rare).
Moon-walking nThe act of walking on the moon by an astronaut.
Moonwards advTowards the moon: eyes turned moonwards.
Moon-wise adjLearned in things about the moon.
Moonwiser nAn instrument for finding the position of the man.
Moonwort nBotrychium lunarian.
Moony adjDreamy and unaware of one's surroundings; for example because one is in love; moonstruck; vacant, silly. 2. like moonlight or giving out light resembling moonlight. 3. rounded or crescent shaped.
Moon-year nA lunar year.
Moor vbTo confine or secure (a ship) in a particular station, as by cables and anchors or by lines; specifically, to secure (a ship) by placing the anchors so that she will ride between them, thus occupying the smallest possible space in swinging round. 2. to secure; fix firmly. 3. to be held by cables or chains. 4. to fasten or anchor a boat or ship.
Moor nThe act of mooring.
Moor nA tract of open, wild upland, especially. when covered by heather. 2. a tract of moorland preserved for game-hunting. 3. a fen; marsh, bog.
Moor-bred adjBorn and living in the moor.
Moor-earth nPeaty soil.
Moor-fen nA marsh, wetland, bog.
Moorish adjSomewhat resembling or characteristic of moorland. 2. of a moor. 6. soil: boggy, swampy, spongy, soft. 3. of or pertaining to a moor. 4. abounding in moor. 5. characteristic of a moor. 6. belonging to a moor. 7. inhabiting or growing on a moor
Moorishly advIn a moorish manner.
Moorishness nMarshy or peaty in quality.
Moorland nA vast or extensive region of moor or heather. 2. uncultivated land, chiefly fenland. 3. country consisting of moors. 4. land abounding in heather; a heath.
Moorlander nOne who lives on a moorland.
Moorman nne who inhabits or lives on a moorland. 2. an official who has charge of a moor.
Moor-side advOn the side of the moor.
Moorstone nA type of granite stone abundant in Cornwall.
Moorwort nA low, smooth shrub (Andromeda polifolia) of the heath family, with narrow, thick evergreen leaves, growing in wet bogs.
Moory adjOf or pertaining to waste land, marsh or mountain. 2. marshy, fen-like, growing in a marsh or fen. 3. having the characteristics of a moor. 4. abounding in heath.
Moot nA meeting, encounter, assembly of people, esp.,one forming a court of judicature. 2. a place where the meeting is held. 3. the witenagemot, folk-mote, hundred-mote. 4. litigation, the action of law: a plea, accusation. 5.argument, discussion, disputation, talking; undecided. 6. the the discussion of a hypothetical case by students of universities where law is studied. 7. in USA, (law) having no practical significance.
Moot vbTo speak, converse, say, utter, dispute, debate, discuss etc. 2. to argue, plead, esp, . in a law court or case. 3. to debate in an imaginary law case, as done by university law students. 4. to argue a point. 5. to raise, bring forward a subject for discussion.
Moot adjThat can be argued or debated. 2. not decided, doubtful, mooted in point.
Moot-bell nA bell to summons people to a moot or assembly.
Mooter nOne who moots, such as speaker who argues or discusses points of law, debates or argument in general. 3. a lawyer who argues a case in a court of law. 4. a pleader of a case; one who pleads or proposes.
Moot hall nA town hall; a judgement hall. 2. the inn court where the moot cases were held.
Moot-hill nA hill (also a mote-hill) on which the moot or assembly was held; the Icelandic parliament or moot: "The Atheling."
Moot-house nA moot hall.
Mooting nThe action of the moot, discussion, debate, in later use meaning a forensic discussion. 2. a contest or pleading. 3. a discussion of an imaginary case by university law students. 4. action of propounding for discussion. 5. taking part in a moot.
Mootliness nHypothesis, debate. argument.
Mootman nAn official or officer of the moot.
Mootness nOf a legal case or question: the fact or condition of being hypothetical.
Moot-stow na place where the moot or assembly was held.
More adjThe comparative form of many: in greater number. 2. the comparative form of much: in greater quantity, amount, or proportion.
More advTo a greater degree or extent. 2. (now poetic) in negative constructions: any further, any longer; any more; again. [from 10thc.] 3. used alone to form the comparative form of adjectives and adverbs. [from 13thc.]; more or less; more so.
More prnA greater quantity, number, or amount. 2.
More nAn extra amount or extent.
More nFrom O.E., moru ‎(“carrot, parsnip”) akin to Old Saxon moraha ‎(“carrot”), 2.(obsolete) a carrot; a parsnip. 3.(dialectal) a root; stock. 4. plant; wort. 5. the more-beam, or mulberry bush. 6. a root of a tree; a tree stump
More vbTo root up, dig up.
More advTo or in a greater extent or degree: loved him even more. 2. used to form the comparative of many adjectives and adverbs: more difficult; more softly. 3. in addition: phoned twice more. 4. moreover; furthermore
More nThe morebeam or mulberry bush.
More phr"And What's More" - and in additiona.
More phr"And Yet Moreover" - that is not all there is, yet more is to be said. 2. moreover than this.
More phr"Be More" - count for more. 3. be of a greater importance.
More phr"Be No More" - be dead.
More phr"More and Less" - altogether, entirely.
More phr"More and More" - in a increasing degree.
More phr"More Dead than Alive" - in a physical condition owing to illness, shock, injury.
More phr"More Haste, Less Speed" - the faster you try to do something, the more likely you are to make mistakes that make you take longer than it would had you planned it'. 2. if you rush things you do them wrong and it takes longer to complete them..
More phr"More In It Than Meets the Eye" - more complicated than one might at first supoosed.
More phr"More Like It" - nearer to what is needed or required.
More phr"More Means Worse" - allowing more people to have access to public facilities leading to lowering of the standards in education, arts, products, etc.
More phr"More Of" - to a greater extent.
More phr"More Often Than Not" - more than or at least half the time.
More phr"More or Less" - in a greater or smaller degree. 2. approximately; as an estimate.
More phr"More Sinned Against than Sinning" - having suffered more or greater wrongs than one has committed.
More phr"More So" - of the same kind to a greater degree.
More phr"More Than Anything Else in the World' - very much; above all.
More phr"More than a Bit" - quite, considerably (drunk, excited)
More phr"More Than Enough" - considerably, a great deal, too much, too many.
More phr"More Than Ever (before)" - to agreater degree, more often, than previously.
More phr"More Than Likely" - very probable, probably.
More phr"More than Once" - quite frequently.
More phr"More Than One Can Say" - very deeply, keenly (missed).
More phr"More Than One Can Shake a Stick at" -
More phr"More the Merrier" - enjoyment will grow in proportion to the number of people taking part. 2. anybody/anyone one is welcome.
More phr"More Than Welcome" - warmly and hospitably invited or received in somebody's home, a company etc. 2. great appreciated and much needed.
More phr"Neither More than Less Than" - exatly, precisely, that and nothing else.
More phr"No More" - no longer.
More phr"Some More" - something in additional.
More phr"There's More Where It Came From" - eat freely there's plenty more.
More phr"Without More" - without anything additional or further.
More phr"Without More Ado" - without delay.
Morefold advMore times over
Moreish adjPleasant to eat, causing a desire for more. 2. morish.
Moreness nThe condition of being greater or more than another. 2. the condition of being more than one; plurality.
Moreover advBeyond what has been said; further, besides, likewise.
Moreso advTo a greater degree.
Morgen nThe OE word for morning, becoming 'morn' and 'morning' in Middle English.
Mork vbOE. to complain, murmur, grumble.
Morn n(Poetic) - morning.
Morn phr"Morn Till Night" - all day long.
Morn phrMorn's Mor- tommorrow morning.
Morning nThe part of the day from dawn to midday. 2. the part of the day after midnight and before midday. 3. the early part of the day, esp. from dawn to midday. 4. the time between dawn and midday, and how it is spent; as a quite morning. 5. the early part of one's life. 6.
Morningphr"In the Morning" - in the course or during the morning.
Morning phr"Morning, Noon and Night" - all of the time. 2. repeatedly throughout either a long (working) day or both day and night.
Morning phr"The Morning After the Night Before" - a hangover from overindulgence of alcohol.
Morning phr"The Northern Morning" - Aurora Borealis.
Morning-after nA hangover from overindulgence of liquor.
Morning-dawn nSunrise.
Morning-gift nThe gift made by the husband to the wife on the morning after the consummation of the marriage; (sometimes used erroneously for the word "dowry.") 2. the morning-gift.
Morning-kitchen nA small collection of appliances and utilities placed in a residence to facilitate the preparation of quick meals or beverages near the living quarters(usually, not found near the primary kitchen).
Morning-land nThe East; The Orient.
Morning-less adjHaving no morning; without morning.
Morningly advIn the morning; ocurring every or each morning.
Morning-room nA sitting room used during the daylight hours; a front room; a living room.
Morning-sickness nBiliousness felt in the morning during pregnancy.
Morning-sleep nA second sleep of the night in a biphasic sleep pattern.
Morning-star nThe planet Venus when visible in the eastern sky. 2. fig. applied to anybody or any person who is regarded as the precursor. 3. dawn, sunrise, day's rim.
Morning-tide nThe morning or the early part of the day.
Morning-ward advMorn-ward: towards the morning or the morn. 2. toward the rising sun or the east; eastward.
Morning-watch nA nautical term denoting the watch between 4.am. and 8am.
Morning wood nMorning wood is one of several similar slang or colloquial terms referring to the phenomenon of nocturnal penile tumescence (erection) during and immediately following sleep.
Mornly advIn the morn or morning, every morning.
Morn-while nMorning; the time of the morning.
Morrow nThe day following; tomorrow; the day after today, 'the morrow'. 2. the time following an event. 3. morn, morning; the next morrow.
Morrow vbTo dawn. 2.to be endowed with morning.
Morrowing nMorning, dawning, a postponing till tomorrow.
Morrowless adjNot subject to time; without end.
Morwyngift nThe gift made by the husband to the wife on the morning after the consummation of the marriage; (sometimes used erroneously for the word "dowry.") 2. the morning-gift; the moryeve.
Moss nOE: a bog, fen, moss,;any of various small, green, seedless plants growing on the ground or on the surfaces of trees, stones, etc.; now specifically, a plant of the division Bryophyta (formerly Musci). 2. (informal) any alga, lichen, bryophyte, or other plant of seemingly simple structure. 3. (now chiefly Britain regional) a bog; a fen.
Moss vb To become covered with moss. 2. an oak whose boughs were mossed with age. 3 to cover (something) with moss.
Mossback nA person who is behind the times, or with antiquated ideas. 2. an extreme conservative.
Moss-beard nA thick covering of beard.
Moss-earth nEarth composed of, or largely mixed with, peat.
Moss-field nA field covered with moss. 2. moss-ground. 3. moss-land.
Moss-green adjA green color like moss.
Mossful adjCovered with moss.
Moss-grown adjOvergrown with moss. 2. begrown with moss.
Mossily advIn a mossy way.
Mossiness nThe state or quality of being mossy; hair or downy.
Mossland nLand covered in or abounding in moss.
Moss-less adjwithout moss; having no moss.
Mosslike adjResembling or characteristic of moss in some aspect.
Moss-thrummed adjWith a mossy edge.
Mossy adjCovered in or resembling moss. 2. out-dated, old-fashioned, antiquated.
Most advExisting in the greatest quantity or degree. 2. the majority of; nearly all of. 3. in the highest degree (superlative).
Most prnThe majority. 2. the greatest quantity or number. 3. the most:the best of all.
Most sfxForming superlative adjectives and adverbs from prepositions and other words indicating relative position (foremost, uttermost).
Most phr"At Most" - no more or better than.
Most phr"At the Most" - as the greatest amount. 2. not more than.
Most phr"For the Most" - for the most part, mostly.
Most phr"Make the Most of" - employ to the best advantage. 2. represent at its best or worst.
Most phr"The Most (that) One Can Say" - te only praise or recommendation (and that not much) which can give somebody or something.
Most phr"With the Most" - in the utmost degree. 2. in the greatest quantity; to the full.
Mostest adjThe greatest part. 2. the greatest amount or degree of somrthing.
Most High nGod.
Mosthood nSupremacy, greatness, majesty.
Mostly advFor the most part; in the most; in the main. 2. for the greatest degree; to the greatest extent.
Mostness nMaximal size.
Mostwhat advFor the most part. 2. the greater pat of.
Mostwhen advMost frequently; on most occasions.
Mostwhere advIn most places or locations.
Mote nA particle of dust, esp. one of the innumerable minute specks seen floating in a sunbeam. 2. an irritating particle in the eye or throat. 3. " a mote in the eye."-- fig. a relatively trifling fault seen in another person by one who ignores a greater fault of his own. 4. cause of irritation or annoyance. 5. a minute particle of foreign matter in food or drink. 6. a minute particle of anything; something very minute or trivial, a trifle, a bagatelle. 7. a spot, a blemish, a mark, an imperfection. 8. a tuft of wool forming the nap on cloth. 9. affection on anything, . on wool or cloth. 9. a single stalk of hay; a slender straw or twig. 10. an atom. 11. moteling; nanity, nanoid-matter.
Mote vbPermitted, may -- expressing permission or possibility; as, in "so mote it be."
Mote vbTo pick faults; find faults; look for small things to complain about.
Mote vb"A Mote in Someone Eyes" - a fault in another person which is trifling in comparison unrecognized to an major fault in oneself.
Mote phr"Mote It I Thee, So Mote I Go" - expressing necessity or obligation: must.
Moteless adjWithout a blemish, spotless, impeccable, free from motes or minute particles.
Moteling nSomething very small.
Motes phr"To Pick Motes." -- to find fault.
Motewoke adjOE: woke- weak. 2. moderately soft.
Motey adjFull of tiny particles. 2. full of specks. 3. full of small hard particles.
Moth nAny nocturnal of the order Lepidoptera.
Moth-bed adjFull of moths; moth-eaten.
Moth-eaten adjDamaged or destroyed by moths. 2. antiquated, time-worn.
Mothen adjFull of moths.
Mother nA condition that is the inspiration for an activity or situation" 'necessity is the mother of invention" 2. mother a woman who has given birth to a child. 3. a term of address for an elderly woman.
Mother vbMake children; to beget as a mother. 2. care for like a mother; to fuss over. 2. to serve out portion of food and drink, spec. to pour tea. 2. to excessively indulge or spoil a child
Mother phr"Be Mother" - act as a hoostess (when pourinng tea).
Mother phr"Does Your Mother Know Your Out": jeering question to one who shows excessive simplicity or juvenile presumption.
Mother phr"Every Mother's Child" - everyone.
Mother phr"Have Too Much of his Mother's Blessing": said of a youth who is unreasonably prudish and scrupulous.
Mother phr"Our First Mother": Eve, our first female ancestor; the great earth-mother"
Mother phr"Mother and Father" - the most extreme example of.
Mother phr"Mother of All" - an extreme example of something.
Mother phr"Mother of Gods" - the Virgin Mary. 2. as an interjection: exclamation of alarm or amazement.
Mother phr"Mother of the Months" - the moon. 2. the queen of the night.
Mother phr"Mother Swelling Upwards" - hysteria.
Mother phr"One's Mother's Darling" - a spoiled male child.
Mother board nA print circuit board containing the principal components or other device and connections for other circuit boards to be slotted in.
Mother-borough nA city or metropolis.
Mother's child phrEvery mother's child: a person.
Mothercraft nThe business of a mother; knowledge of, and skill in care of children.
Motherdom nMaternal state or authority.
Mother earth nThe earth considered as the mother of it's inhabitants and productions. 2. somewhat jocular: the ground.
Mothered adjHaving a mother. 2. containing a mother.
Motherer nOne who motheres.
Mother heart nThe love and kindness of a mother; maternal.
Mother-hen nA person who seems to the needs of others, especially in a fussy or interfering way.
Motherhood nThe state, fact, condition of being a mother. 2. the embodiment of maternal qualities. 3. motherly care. 4. the spirit of a mother:the feeling or love of a mother. 5. protectiveness. 6. a clan constituted by kinship through the mother.
Motherhouse nA founding house of a religious order.
Mothering nMotherly care or supervisor that acts as a mother.
Mothering-Sunday nThe fourth Sunday in Lent, traditional a day of honoring mothers with gifts. 2. mother's day.
Mother-in-law nThe mother of one's husband or wife.
Motherish adjPertaining to a maternal quality. 2. pertaining to an affectionate or sensitive character. 3. of or pertaining to warm and embonpoint appearance.
Motherland nA country as the mother or producer or anything. 2. one's native country.
Motherless adjHaving no mother.
Motherless phr"Stone Motherless Broke" -- an Australian colloq.: without money or any means of support.
Motherlessness nState or fact of being without a mother.
Mother-like adjResembling or characteristic of a mother, in some aspect or another.
Motherliness nQuality of being motherly.
Mother-lode nPrincipal vein of ore. 2. the main vein of a system.
Mother love nDeep maternal love. 2. storge.
Mother-loving adjLoving one's own mother.
Motherly advOf or pertaining to a mother. 2. befitting of a mother. 3. motherful. 4. resembling a mother; having the character, manner or appearance of a man.
Motherly advIn a motherly way or manner.
Mother-maiden nThe Virgin Mary.
Mother mind nThe maternal mind.
Mother-naked adjCompletely naked; naked as when born.
Mother right nMother-rike: a matriarchy.
Mother-queller nOne who commits matricide. 2. one who kills his own mother
Mother's brother nUncle; a maternal uncle.
Mother's Day nMothering Sunday - in several countries, an equivalent day on the second Sunday in May.
Mother's mark nA birth mark or congenital mark on a man or animal, naevus, nevus, nevoid.
Mother's Meeting nGroup of gossiping people.
Mothership nAn aircraft or space rocket which another after-rocket is launched. 2. the office of a mother. 3. motherly care.
Mothersome adjAnxious like a mother.
Mother's son nA spoiled child.
Mother-thouught nThe fundamental idea of something, esp. of a literary work.
Mother-to-be nAn expectant mother. 2. a woman expecting a baby.
Mother-tongue nOne's native tongue. 2. an original language from which others spring.
Mother wit nNative or natural wit: common sense. 2. one who has mother wit.
Mother-witted adjHaving mother wit, native or natural wit, or common sense.
Motherwort nLeonurus cardiaca; formerly applied to mugwort or Artemisia vulgaris.
Moth-fretten adjMoth-eaten; eaten away or destroyed by moths.
Moth-like adjIn a manner like a moth. 2. resembling a moth.
Mothwort nHelichrysum stroechus.
Mothy adjInfested with moths. 2. characterized by the presence of moths. 3. suggestive of a moth. 4. resembling the movements of the wings of a moth.
Mould nLoose, broken or friable earth; hence the surface soil, which is readily broken up. 2.lumps or clods of earth. 3. poor quality soil or land. 4. the dust to which the human body returns after death; ashes of the dead. 5. earth of the grave; grave-earth 6. surface or top of the ground, solid stratum. 7. the earth on which we dwell. 8. organic matter: leaf mould.
Mould nFontanelle of an infant's head.
Mould vbTo bring to mould, bury, commit to the ground or grave. 2. to cover plants with mould; to earth up. 3. to mould away, to moulder, to crumble. 4. to rot, crumble, to dust , any natural decay, waste away. 5. to be diminished in number; dwindle. 6. to cause to crumble, fall to pieces or decay. 7. to move of in aimless, lifeless manner.
Mould phr"Bring to Mould" - bury in the grave.
Mould phr"In the Mould" - buried, interred.
Mould phr"Laid in Mould" - buried.
Mould phr"Man of Mould" - mortal man.
Mould phr"Mould Away" - crumble away, decay.
Mould phr"Mould Up" - allow to become mouldy. 2. become mouldy or covered inmouldy.
Mould phr"On the Mould" - in the world; living.
Mould phr"Under the Mould" - under the mould, buried, in the ground.
Mould-ale nThe wake or funeral banquet. see 'mould-meat'.
Mould-board nA curved metal board in a plough which turns over the soil as the coulter cuts it.
Mould-earth nThe grave.
Moulded adjTurned to dust, decayed, rotted, crumbled, wasted away.
Moulder vb To turn to dust by natural decay, grumbling, disintegration, or wasting away.
Moulder n 2. a house that has been left to mould.
Mouldily advIn a mouldy way.
Mouldiness nCondition or state of being moulded. 2. moulded growth. 3. fig. - boredom or discontent.
Moulding nMould, fine soil, dust, earth, ashes.
Mouldish adjLike mould or fine soil, mouldy.
Mould-like adjResembling mould (fungal growth) or some aspect of it.
Mould-meat nThe food of the funeral banquet. 2. last food a person eats before death. see 'mould-ale'.
Mouldness nMouldiness, mould.
Mouldwarp nThe mole: lit. an earth thrower.
Mouldy adjCovered with mould, hence: decayed or decaying. 2. wretched, boring, depressed, gloomy, sick. 2. a performer of trad. jazz.
Moult nThe lose of feathers, plumage by a bird. 2. the lose of fur coat by an animal.
Moult vbTo lose one's plumage or feather. 2. of an animal, such as a dog: to lose one's coat of fur.
Moulted adjDeprived of feather or coat of fur. 2. having molted.
Moulten vbTo moult.
Moulter nBird or animal that has lost all or part of its covering.
Moulting nApplied to the change of voice in males at puberty. ?
Mourn vbIn early use said of the heart, soul, spirit etc. 2. to feel sorrow, regret, lament or grieve over the death of a loved-one, close friend; a lost thing (a marriage), past event.
Mourn phr"In Mourning" - wearing mourning clothes or weeds.
Mourn phr"Mourn in One's Heart" - to grieve deeply.
Mourn phr"Mourn in One's Mind" - to keep one grieving to oneself.
Mourn phr"Mourn in One's Mood" - to be solemn in grief
Mourn phr"Mourn in One's Thought" - mournful in thoiught or mind.
Mourn phr"Mourn Up" - to complete a period of mourning.
Mourn phr"Out of Mourning" - no longer in a state of deep mourning.
Mourner nOne who laments or suffers grief and sorrow over the death of a loved-one.
Mourner-bench nA seat at the front of church or a room set apart for mourners and penitent.
Mournful adjSorrowful, lamenting, grief-ridden. 2. sad, gloomy, glum; melancholy.
Mournfully advIn a mournful manner.
Mournfulness nThe state or condition of being melancholy. 2. mourningly
Mournfuls n"The Mournfuls" -- "The Blues"; depression, state of melancholia.
Mourning nThe state or condition of grieving on the death of a loved-one or close friend.
Mourning-dove n"Zenaidura Macroura" - of North America noted for its plaintive cooing,
Mourning-hood nState of mourning.
Mourning-horse nThe horse belonging to the deceased led riderless draped with black in the human procession.
Mourningless adjThat mourns not; failing to mourn.
Mourningly advIn a mourning manner; grievingly.
Mourning-ring nA ring worn in memory of dead person.
Mourning-time nA period of mourning.
Mournsome adjMournful.
Mouse nA small rodent often found in family homes. 2. (fig.) a tiny person; a timid or feeble person.. 3. a small, hand-held device which controls the cursor of a computer (and, which resembles the shape of a mouse).
Mouse vbTo move cautiously or furtively, in the manner of a mouse. 2. to hunt or catch mice, usually of a cat. 3. to navigate by means of a computer mouse. 4. to tear, as a cat devouring a mouse.
Mouse phr"Like a Drowned Mouse" - in a miserable plight.
Mouse phr"Mice Have been Here" - intruders have entered this place.
Mouse phr"Mouse and Man" - every living thing.
Mouse phr"Mouse over" - in computing, a mouseover, is a graphical control element that is activated when the user moves or "hovers" the pointer over its trigger area, usually with a mouse, but also possible using a digital pen.
Mouse phr"When the Cat is Away, the Mice Will Play" - in the absence of supervision, discipline will be lax.
Mouse phr"Neither Man nor Mouse" - not one or the other; something in between.
Mouse phr"Play Cat and Mouse" - often expressed as cat-and-mouse game, is an English-language idiom dating back to 1675 that means "a contrived action involving constant pursuit, near captures, and repeated escapes."
Mouse phr"When the Cat is Away, the Mice Will Play" - in the absence of supervision, discipline will be lax.
Mouse-bane nAconitum myoctonum, a plant thought to poison mice. 2. mouse and rat poison
Mousebird nA small, gregarious African bird with mainly drab plumage, crest and long tail.
Mouse-brown adjMousey-brown: a drab, pale colour.
Mouse-deer nA chevrotain; a rusi-tikus.
Mousedom nThe state or essence of a mouse
Mouse-eared adjAn apparatus resembling a mouse ear.
Mouse-ear molewort nSisymbrium thalium.
Mouse-eaten adjFull of holes through being nibbled away.
Mouse-fall nMouse-trap.
Mouse-gray adjA medium shade of gray, the color of the common house mouse.
Moused adjA area or building cleared of mice by the use of cats or by a pest exterminator. 2. navigated by a means of a computer mouse. 3. provided with or having a computer mouse.
Mouse-hole nA place where mice live.
Mouse-hole vbTo make a narrow passage or tunnel.
Mousehood nThe state or essence of a mouse.
Mouse-like adjResembling or like a mouse in some aspect.
Mouser nA cat that catches mice, kept specifically for that purpose.
Mouse-ship nthe condition of being a mouse (lit & fig.) - a mock title.
Mouse-sight nNearsightedness
Mouse-still adjVery quietly and furtive.
Mousewheel nA scroll wheel (or mouse wheel) is a hard plastic or rubbery disc (the "wheel") on a computer mouse that is perpendicular to the mouse surface. It is normally located between the left and right mouse buttons.
Mousewort nA plant thought to repel or kill mice.
Mousey adjHaving sharp features. 2. quiet, timid, shy. 3. of a person, shy, timid, ineffectual. 4. infested with mice.
Mousey-brown adjOf a drab, pale colour.
Mousily advIn a shy, timid, feeble manner.
Mousiness nThe quality or state of being mousy.
Mousing nThat hunts or catches mice; given to hunting or catching mice. 2. rapacity, inquisitiveness, prowliness, as the cat hunting.
Mouth nA external opening in the head, through which most animals admit food and emit communicative sounds. 2. an opening of a container such as a sack or bag. 3. a place where a river or streams enter the sea. 4. talkativeness; impudent talk, cheek. 5. an individual regarded as needing sustenance (an extra mouth).
Mouth vbTo pronounce, speak, give utterance to, to talk. 2. utter in a pompously oratorical style, or with great distinction of articulating. 3. to declaim. 4. to take food into the mouth. 5. to carry in the mouth like a dog with game. 6. to train a horse with the bit. 7. join lips; kiss; touch with the mouth. 8. of a river, to disembogue in. 9. to estimate the age of an animal by its teeth. 9. to grimace, to derisively grimace. 10. to make noises with the mouth, be somewhat mouthy or act in a mouthy manner.
Mouth phr"Be In the Mouth Of" - in one's speech or conversation; on one's lips.
Mouth phr"Born with a Siver Spoon in One's Mouth" - be brought by wealthy parents.
Mouth phr"By Word of Mouth" - communicate orally. 2. using the spoken word (as opposed to written or printed)
Mouth phr"Come Full Mouth" - to speak aloud, loudly, furiously.
Mouth phr"Down in the Mouth." - having the corners of the mouth turn downwards, as a sign of dissatisfaction, dejected, dispirited, depressed, down-at-the-mouth.
Mouth phr"Foam at the Mouth" - to show anger.
Mouth phr"From Mouth to Mouth" - from one speaker to another. 2. speaking in turns or succession; latching.
Mouth phr"From the Mouth" - of a person: from a speaker.
Mouth phr"Give it Mouth." - express vehemently; give tongue to it. 2. give mouth to; bark, bay. 3. express in words.
Mouth phr"Have One's Heart in One's Mouth" - to be startled.
Mouth phr"Have One's Mouth Made Up" - having an expectant desire for a particular type of food.
Mouth phr"Hold One's Mouth (or tongue)" - be and remain silent.
Mouth phr"In the Mouth" - of a person: when spoken or spoken of by. 2. in one's speech or conversation; on one's lips.
Mouth phr"It Does No Lie in His Mouth" - it is not befitting of him.
Mouth phr"Keep One's Mouth Shut" - refrain from speaking; remain silent. 2. not to talk about or reveal secrets about some matter.
Mouth phr"Laugh on the Wrong side of the Mouth" - to laugh in a forced way. 2. lament instead of laughing. 3. to grimace. 4. of s animal menacing with the mouth. 5. to refuse to believe to accept.
Mouth phr"Learn from the Horse's Mouth" - to get information from one's who is qualified to impart.
Mouth phr"Live From Hand to Mouth" - being in poor financial circumstances to survive by way of safety margin.
Mouth phr"Make One's Mouth Water" - saliva's flows at the thought, smell, prospect of food; oe when one's greed or desire to have something is aroused.
Mouth phr"Mouth of a Sailor" - the characteristic of regularly using vulgar language, especially strong profanities; a person having this characteristic.
Mouth phr"Mouth off" - to talk in a loud unpleasant voice.
Mouth phr"Make One's Mouth Water" -- of food: having a delicious smell or look. 2. tempting, alluring.
Mouth phr"Meet in the Mouth" - meet face to face.
Mouth phr"Mouth to Mouth" - speak closely, face to face, intimately, in intimate conference.
Mouth phr"Open One's (the)Mouth (of)"- begin speaking. 2. give the power of speech to.
Mouth phr"Open One's Mouth Wide" - ask a high price.
Mouth phr"Out of his Own" - to be condemned out of one's own words or witness.
Mouth phr"Out of the Mouth of Bairns and Sucklings" - (as indiscreetly revealed) the truth.
Mouth phr"Put One's Foot in One's Mouth" - say something foolish.
Mouth phr"Put Words into Someone's Mouth."- to tell one what to say. 2. to represent one as saying something.
Mouth phr"Say a Mouthful" -to make a shocking or important statement. 2. to say something noteworthy.
Mouth phr"Shoot One's Mouth off" - talk furiously and erratically. 2. to speak without thinking.
Mouth phr"Shut One's Month."- refrain from speaking; remain silent.
Mouth phr"Stop One's Mouth" - keep someone from talking or expressing their opinion.
Mouth phr"Take the Food Out of the Mouth of Children" - cruelly to deprive the needy.
Mouth phr"Take the Words Out of Somebody'Mouth"- to anticipate what another was about to say.
Mouth phr"Through the Mouth" - through some spokesman.
Mouth phr
Mouth-breathing adjBreathing through the mouth, rather than the nose.
Mouth-brooding nAlso known as oral incubation and buccal incubation, mouth-brooding is the care given by some groups of animals to their offspring by holding them in the mouth of the parent (mouth-brooder) for extended periods of time.
Mouthcare nPeriodically and systematically cleaning the mouth, brushing the teeth, and flossing help prevent dental caries, inflammatory periodontal disease, and halitosis. Mouth care also promotes a sense of cleanliness and well-being, facilitates speech, and helps overcome loss of appetite.
Mouthed adjHaving a mouth or a mouth of a certain kind. 2. gaping, gawking.
Mouther nOne who mouths off. 2. one given to vain, boastful or declamatory speech.
Mouth-filling adjFig. bombastic, inflated.
Mouth-friend adjA friend in words only. 2. superficially friendly but not deeds. 3. a person who who is otherwise not a friend.
Mouthful adjA quantity (usually food)that fills the mouth, as much as the mouth can take or hold at one time. 2. a long or complicated word or expression. 3. a small quantity. 4. something important said.
Mouthful phr"Give (or say) Someone a Mouthful": to make a striking or important statement; to say something noteworthy.
Mouthiness nA state given or inclined to verbosity and monotonous talking.
Mouthing nOpening, entrance, aperture. 2. of speech: characterized by grandiloquence or pomposity
Mouthishly advIn a mouthish manner.
Mouthless adjHaving no mouth.
Mouthlessly advIn a mouthless manner.
Mouthlike adjPertaining to an opening that looks like a mouth.
Mouthness nA tendency or inclination to talk a lot; esp. in a rude or insolent manner.
Mouth-opening adjAn external opening part of a mouth, in various senses.
Mouth-rim nThe very edge of the lips. 2. the edge of crockery and some glassware.
Mouth-rot nA disease affecting the teeth and mouth, esp in dogs.
Mouth-to-Mouth adjOf resuscitation in which a person breathes into the subject lungs through the mouth.
Mouthwards advTowards or near the mouth.
Mouthwash nAn antiseptic in liquid form used by rinsing the mouth or gargling. 2. (sl) - nonsense.
Mouth-water nSaliva, spittle.
Mouth-watering adjOf food: having a delicious smell or look. 2. tempting, alluring.
Mouthway nAn entrance.
Mouth-wise advBy means of the mouth. 2. by speech.
Mouthy adjHaving a usual than larger mouth. 2. characterized by railing, ranting, or the use of bombastic, pompous, grandiloquent language, mouthish, mouthly. 3. of language, above - but not always negatively.
Mow nA stack of hay, corn, beans, peas, etc.; also, a heap of grain or hay in a barn. 2. a place in a barn where hay or corn is heaped up. 3. a heap or pile, also of earth, mound, hillock, mow-stead.
Mow vbTo cut down grass, hay, etc., with a scythe or machine. 2. to harvest the produce of a field by mowing. 3. to cut the grass or a lawn. 4.
Mow phr"Mow Down" - kill or destroy randomly or ingreat numbers.
Mowe nA female relative, a mowe, kinswoman, esp. by marriage, as an aunt, niece or sister-in-law.
Mower nA cutter of grass; a lawn keeper, mowyer. 2. a machine powered manually or mechanically used to cut or mow grass or lawn.
Mowing nThe act of mowing grass by a scythe or machine.
Mow-lot nA plot of land where grass is grown; mowland.
Mowstead nA place where the rick stands; a mowing-meadow.
MowyernOne who cuts grass, a lawn-keeper, a cutter of grass.

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