[muh-haht-muh, -hat-] /məˈhɑt mə, -ˈhæt-/
noun, (sometimes initial capital letter)
a Brahman sage.
(especially in India) a person who is held in the highest esteem for wisdom and saintliness.
(in Theosophy) a great sage who has renounced further spiritual development in order to aid those who are less advanced.
[gahn-dee, gan-] /ˈgɑn di, ˈgæn-/
[in-deer-uh] /ɪnˈdɪər ə/ (Show IPA), 1917–84, Indian political leader: prime minister 1966–77 and 1980–84 (daughter of Jawaharlal Nehru).
[moh-huh n-dahs kuhr-uh m-chuhnd] /ˌmoʊ hənˈdɑs ˌkʌr əmˈtʃʌnd/ (Show IPA), (“Mahatma”) 1869–1948, Hindu religious leader, nationalist, and social reformer.
[rah-jeev] /rɑˈdʒiv/ (Show IPA), 1944–91, Indian political leader: prime minister 1984–89 (son of Indira).
noun (sometimes capital)
(Hinduism) a Brahman sage
(theosophy) an adept or sage
Indira (Priyadarshini) (ɪnˈdɪərə, ˈɪndərə), daughter of Jawaharlal Nehru. 1917–84, Indian stateswoman; prime minister of India (1966–77; 1980–84); assassinated
Mohandas Karamchand (ˌməʊhənˈdʌs ˌkʌrəmˈtʃʌnd), known as Mahatma Gandhi. 1869–1948, Indian political and spiritual leader and social reformer. He played a major part in India’s struggle for home rule and was frequently imprisoned by the British for organizing acts of civil disobedience. He advocated passive resistance and hunger strikes as means of achieving reform, campaigned for the untouchables, and attempted to unite Muslims and Hindus. He was assassinated by a Hindu extremist
Rajiv (ræˈdʒiːv), son of Indira Gandhi. 1944–91, Indian statesman; prime minister of India (1984–89); assassinated
1884, literally “great-souled,” from Sanskrit mahatman, from maha “great,” from PIE root *meg- “great” (see magnate) + atman, “soul, principle of life,” properly “breath” (see atman). In esoteric Buddhism, “a person of supernatural powers.” In common use, as a title, a mark of love and respect. Said to have been applied to Gandhi (1869-1948) in 1915 by poet Rabrindranath Tagore.
[muh-hah-veer-uh] /məˌhɑˈvɪər ə/ noun 1. . /ˌmɑːhəˈvɪərə/ noun 1. the title of Vardhamana 599–527 bc, Indian ascetic and religious teacher, regarded as the founder of Jainism
[mah-huh-yah-nuh] /ˌmɑ həˈyɑ nə/ noun 1. the later of the two great schools of Buddhism, chiefly in China, Tibet, and Japan, characterized by eclecticism and a general belief in a common search for salvation, sometimes thought to be attainable through faith alone. /ˌmɑːhəˈjɑːnə/ noun 1. type of Buddhism practiced in northern Asia, 1868, from Sanskrit, […]
[muh-hah yoo g-uh] /məˈhɑ ˈyʊg ə/ noun 1. a period of 12,000 years, comprising four Yugas.
visions, a Kohathite Levite, chief of the twenty-third course of musicians (1 Chr. 25:4, 30).