Matthew Stanley, 1833–1904, U.S. politician: senator 1887–99, 1901–4.
a wharf, typically one built parallel to the shoreline Compare pier (sense 1)
1690s, variant of Middle English key, keye, caye “wharf” (c.1300; mid-13c. in place names), from Old North French cai (Old French chai, 12c., Modern French quai) “sand bank,” from Gaulish caium (5c.), from Old Celtic *kagio- “to encompass, enclose” (cf. Welsh cae “fence, hedge,” Cornish ke “hedge”), from PIE *kagh- “to catch, seize; wickerwork, fence” (see hedge (n.)). Spelling altered in English by influence of French quai.
noun 1. a knot formed on the end of a rope by partly unlaying the strands and tying them in a certain way. /ˈwɔːkə/ noun 1. a knot made at the end of a rope by unlaying the strands and passing them up through the loops formed in the next two strands
[muh-thahy-uh s] /məˈθaɪ əs/ noun 1. a disciple chosen to take the place of Judas Iscariot as one of the apostles. Acts 1:23–26. 2. 1557–1619, king of Hungary 1608–18; king of Bohemia 1611–17; emperor of the Holy Roman Empire 1612–19 (son of Maximilian II). 3. Also, Matthyas. a male given name, form of . /məˈθaɪəs/ […]
- Matthias i corvinus
/kɔːˈvaɪnəs/ noun 1. ?1440–90, king of Hungary (1458–90): built up the most powerful kingdom in Central Europe. A patron of Renaissance art, he founded the Corvina library, one of the finest in Europe Hungarian name Mátyás Hollós (ˈmaːtjaːʃ ˈhɔloʃ)
- Matthias schleiden
[shlahyd-n] /ˈʃlaɪd n/ noun 1. Matthias Jakob [mah-tee-ahs yah-kawp] /mɑˈti ɑs ˈyɑ kɔp/ (Show IPA), 1804–81, German botanist.