[mag-ee] /ˈmæg i/
a female given name, form of .
Margaret (“Maggie”) 1905–95, U.S. activist: a founder of the Gray Panthers.
[rich-erd;; German rikh-ahrt] /ˈrɪtʃ ərd;; German ˈrɪx ɑrt/ (Show IPA), 1900–1967, German chemist, born in Austria: declined 1938 Nobel Prize at insistence of Nazi government.
Thomas Samuel, 1922–96, U.S. writer, historian, and philosopher of science.
Walt, 1877?–1949, U.S. painter.
(slang) a magpie
Kuhn (kōōn), Richard. 1900-1967.
Austrian chemist. He won a 1938 Nobel Prize for research on carotenoids and vitamins but declined the award by order of the Nazi government.
[mag] /mæg/ British Dialect noun 1. a magpie. 2. talk; chatter. verb (used without object), magged, magging. 3. to talk idly; chatter. /mæɡ/ noun 1. (informal) See magazine /mæɡ/ verb mags, magging, magged 1. to talk; chatter noun 2. talk; chatter “car wheel made of magnesium alloy,” 1969. As an abbreviation of magazine, it dates […]
[muh-jawr-ee, -johr-ee; Italian mahd-jaw-re] /məˈdʒɔr i, -ˈdʒoʊr i; Italian mɑdˈdʒɔ rɛ/ noun 1. Lake, a lake in N Italy and S Switzerland. 83 sq. mi. (215 sq. km). /ˌmædʒɪˈɔːrɪ; Italian madˈdʒore/ noun 1. Lake Maggiore, a lake in N Italy and S Switzerland, in the S Lepontine Alps
[mag-uh t] /ˈmæg ət/ noun 1. a soft-bodied, legless larva of certain flies. 2. Archaic. an odd fancy; whim. /ˈmæɡət/ noun 1. the soft limbless larva of dipterous insects, esp the housefly and blowfly, occurring in decaying organic matter 2. (rare) a fancy or whim n. late 15c., probably an unexplained variant of Middle English […]
abuse /mag’*t-boks/ An even more derogatory term than Macintrash. [Jargon File] (1995-01-25)