to gather for oneself; collect as one’s own:
to amass a huge amount of money.
to collect into a mass or pile; gather:
He amassed his papers for his memoirs.
to come together; assemble:
crowds amassing for the parade.
The struggle for the first nickel had been wearing and wearying, but the amassment of the second was beyond description difficult.
Americans All Various
(transitive) to accumulate or collect (esp riches, etc)
to gather in a heap; bring together
late 15c., “to heap up for oneself,” from Old French amasser, from à “to” (see ad-) + masser (see mass (n.1)). Related: Amassed; amassing.
n. medical Latin, from Greek amastos “without breasts,” from privative prefix a- (see a- (3)) + mastos “breast” (see masto-) + -ia. amastia a·mas·ti·a (ā-mās’tē-ə, ə-mās’-) n. Congenital absence of one or both breasts. Also called amazia.
the mother, by Latinus, of Lavinia. Historical Examples The Fury first took possession of the queen, Amata, and roused her to oppose in every way the new alliance. The Classic Myths in English Literature and in Art (2nd ed.) (1911) Charles Mills Gayley His “Amata Mathemata” became his pride, his pleasure, and at length his […]
amastigote amastigote a·mas·ti·gote (ə-mās’tĭ-gōt’) n. See Leishman-Donovan body.
to dismay; daunt. to be a to.