[mahn, man for 1, 3; man for 2] /mɑn, mæn for 1, 3; mæn for 2/
[hahyn-rik;; German hahyn-rikh] /ˈhaɪn rɪk;; German ˈhaɪn rɪx/ (Show IPA), 1871–1950, German novelist and dramatist, in the U.S. after 1940 (brother of Thomas Mann).
Horace, 1796–1859, U.S. educational reformer: instrumental in establishing the first normal school in the U.S. 1839.
[tom-uh s;; German toh-mahs] /ˈtɒm əs;; German ˈtoʊ mɑs/ (Show IPA), 1875–1955, German novelist and critic, in the U.S. after 1937: Nobel prize 1929.
Heinrich (ˈhainrɪç). 1871–1950, German novelist: works include Professor Unrat (1905), which was filmed as The Blue Angel (1928), and Man of Straw (1918)
his brother, Thomas (ˈtoːmas). 1875–1955, German novelist, in the US after 1937. His works deal mainly with the problem of the artist in bourgeois society and include the short story Death in Venice (1913) and the novels Buddenbrooks (1900), The Magic Mountain (1924), and Doctor Faustus (1947): Nobel prize for literature 1929
[man-uh] /ˈmæn ə/ noun 1. the food miraculously supplied to the Israelites in the wilderness. Ex. 16:14–36. 2. any sudden or unexpected help, advantage, or aid to success. 3. divine or spiritual food. 4. the exudation of the ash Fraxinus ornus and related plants: source of mannitol. /ˈmænə/ noun 1. (Old Testament) the miraculous food […]
[man] /mæn/ noun 1. an act of the U.S. Congress (1910) making it a federal offense to aid or participate in the interstate transportation of a woman for immoral purposes.
[ma-nee-uh n] /mæˈni ən/ adjective 1. of or relating to the ancient kingdom of or its inhabitants. noun 2. a native or inhabitant of .
- Manna from heaven
Food that God gave miraculously to the Israelites in the Exodus, after the food they had brought with them out of Egypt had run out. In the Book of Exodus, the Israelites found it one morning after the dew had evaporated: “Upon the face of the wilderness there lay a small round thing, as small […]