[mey-ter-lingk; French ma-ter-lan; Flemish mah-ter-lingk] /ˈmeɪ tərˌlɪŋk; French ma tɛrˈlɛ̃; Flemish ˈmɑ tɛrˌlɪŋk/
[French moh-rees] /French moʊˈris/ (Show IPA), 1862–1947, Belgian poet, dramatist, and essayist: Nobel prize 1911.
/ˈmeɪtəˌlɪŋk; French mɛtɛrlɛ̃k/
Comte Maurice (mɔris). 1862–1949, Belgian poet and dramatist, noted particularly for his symbolist plays, such as Pelléas et Mélisande (1892), which served as the basis for an opera by Debussy, and L’Oiseau bleu (1909). Nobel prize for literature 1911
/mɑːˈeɪwəʊ/ noun 1. an almost uninhabited island in Vanuatu Also called Aurora
/mæf/ noun acronym (in New Zealand) 1. Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry 1. macrophage-activating factor 2. Midland [TX] International Airport 3. million acre-feet
[mah-fi-king] /ˈmɑ fɪˌkɪŋ/ noun 1. a town in N Republic of South Africa: former administrative seat of Bechuanaland; besieged for 217 days by Boers 1899–1900. /ˈmæfɪˌkɪŋ/ noun 1. the former name (until 1980) of Mafikeng
[muh-fen-ahyd] /məˈfɛn aɪd/ Pharmacology. 1. an antibacterial substance, C 7 H 1 0 N 2 O 2 S, prepared in cream form and used topically, along with other treatments, on second- to third-degree burns to reduce bacterial growth.