[man-dl-in, man-dl-in] /ˈmæn dl ɪn, ˌmæn dlˈɪn/
a musical instrument with a pear-shaped wooden body and a fretted neck.
a plucked stringed instrument related to the lute, having four pairs of strings tuned in ascending fifths stretched over a small light body with a fretted fingerboard. It is usually played with a plectrum, long notes being sustained by the tremolo
a vegetable slicer consisting of a flat stainless-steel frame with adjustable cutting blades
1707, from French mandoline, from Italian mandolino, diminutive of mandola, a larger kind of mandolin, altered from Late Latin pandura “three-stringed lute,” from Greek pandoura, which is of unknown origin.
noun a slave who acts as the foreman of other slaves Word Origin Malay mandor, mandur ‘overseer, foreman’
[man-drag-er-uh, man-druh-gawr-uh, -gohr-uh] /mænˈdræg ər ə, ˌmæn drəˈgɔr ə, -ˈgoʊr ə/ noun 1. (def 1). 2. a root. n. see mandrake.
/mænˈdɔːlə/ noun 1. (in painting, sculpture, etc) an almond-shaped area of light, usually surrounding the resurrected Christ or the Virgin at the Assumption Also called vesica
[man-dreyk, -drik] /ˈmæn dreɪk, -drɪk/ noun 1. a narcotic, short-stemmed European plant, Mandragora officinarum, of the nightshade family, having a fleshy, often forked root somewhat resembling a human form. 2. the May apple. /ˈmændreɪk/ noun 1. a Eurasian solanaceous plant, Mandragora officinarum, with purplish flowers and a forked root. It was formerly thought to have […]