[mey-gog] /ˈmeɪ gɒg/
a people descended from Japheth. Gen. 10:2; Ezek. 38, 39.
a city in S Quebec, in E Canada.
See Gog and Magog
region of Gog, the second of the “sons” of Japheth (Gen. 10:2; 1 Chr. 1:5). In Ezekiel (38:2; 39:6) it is the name of a nation, probably some Scythian or Tartar tribe descended from Japheth. They are described as skilled horsemen, and expert in the use of the bow. The Latin father Jerome says that this word denotes “Scythian nations, fierce and innumerable, who live beyond the Caucasus and the Lake Maeotis, and near the Caspian Sea, and spread out even onward to India.” Perhaps the name “represents the Assyrian Mat Gugi, or ‘country of Gugu,’ the Gyges of the Greeks” (Sayce’s Races, etc.).
verb To stare at someone steadily and provocatively; stare someone down: Torres thought the man had challenged or ”mad-dogged” him/He kept his stare on Hawk. It was what the gang kids called mad-dogging (1990s+ Street talk)
fear on every side, (Jer. 20:3), a symbolical name given to the priest Pashur, expressive of the fate announced by the prophet as about to come upon him. Pashur was to be carried to Babylon, and there die.
[ma-goh, mah-, mag-uh t] /mæˈgoʊ, mɑ-, ˈmæg ət/ noun 1. . 2. a small, grotesque Japanese or Chinese carved figure. /mɑːˈɡəʊ; ˈmæɡət/ noun 1. a Chinese or Japanese figurine in a crouching position, usually grotesque 2. a less common name for Barbary ape
[mag-pahy] /ˈmægˌpaɪ/ noun 1. either of two corvine birds, Pica pica (black-billed magpie) of Eurasia and North America, or P. nuttalli (yellow-billed magpie) of California, having long, graduated tails, black-and-white plumage, and noisy, mischievous habits. 2. any of several related corvine birds. 3. any of several black-and-white birds not related to the true magpies, as […]