[mahr-shuh l] /ˈmɑr ʃəl/
inclined or disposed to war; warlike:
The ancient Romans were a martial people.
of, suitable for, or associated with war or the armed forces:
characteristic of or befitting a warrior:
a martial stride.
of, relating to, or characteristic of war, soldiers, or the military life
of or relating to Mars
full name Marcus Valerius Martialis. ?40–?104 ad, Latin epigrammatist and poet, born in Spain
late 14c., “warlike,” from Latin martialis “of Mars or war,” from Mars (genitive Martis), Roman god of war; see Mars. Related: Martially. Martial law, “military rule over civilians,” first recorded 1530s.
[mahr-shuh n] /ˈmɑr ʃən/ adjective 1. of, relating to, or like the planet or its hypothetical inhabitants. noun 2. a supposed inhabitant of the planet : The science-fiction novel was about the invasion of our planet by Martians. /ˈmɑːʃən/ adjective 1. of, occurring on, or relating to the planet Mars noun 2. an inhabitant of […]
[mahr-tn] /ˈmɑr tn/ noun 1. any of several swallows having a deeply forked tail and long, pointed wings. [mahr-tn] /ˈmɑr tn/ noun 1. Archer John Porter [ahr-cher] /ˈɑr tʃər/ (Show IPA), 1910–2002, English biochemist: Nobel Prize in chemistry 1952. 2. Frank, 1890–1974, Swiss composer. 3. Glenn Luther, 1886–1955, U.S. airplane designer and manufacturer. 4. Homer […]
[mahr-tee-nuh] /mɑrˈti nə/ noun 1. a female given name.
- Martin du Gard
[mar-tan dy gar] /mar tɛ̃ dü ˈgar/ noun 1. Roger [raw-zhey] /rɔˈʒeɪ/ (Show IPA), 1881–1958, French novelist: Nobel prize 1937. /French martɛ̃ dy ɡar/ noun 1. Roger (rɔʒe). 1881–1958, French novelist, noted for his series of novels, Les Thibault (1922–40): Nobel prize for literature 1937