[gawr-buh-chawf, -chof; Russian guh r-buh-chawf] /ˈgɔr bəˌtʃɔf, -ˌtʃɒf; Russian gər bʌˈtʃɔf/
Mikhail S(ergeyevich) [mi-kahyl sur-gey-uh-vich,, mi-keyl;; Russian myi-khuh-yeel syir-gye-yi-vyich] /mɪˈkaɪl sɜrˈgeɪ ə vɪtʃ,, mɪˈkeɪl;; Russian myɪ xʌˈyil syɪrˈgyɛ yɪ vyɪtʃ/ (Show IPA), born 1931, Soviet political leader: general secretary of the Communist Party 1985–91; president of the Soviet Union 1988–91; Nobel Peace Prize 1990.
Mikhail Sergeevich (mixaˈil sirˈɡjejivitʃ). born 1931, Soviet statesman; general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party (1985–91): president (1988–91). Nobel peace prize 1990. His reforms ended the Communist monopoly of power and led to the break-up of the Soviet Union
[Serbo-Croatian. mi-hahy-law-vich] /Serbo-Croatian. mɪˈhaɪ lɔ vɪtʃ/ noun 1. Draja [drah-zhah] /ˈdrɑ ʒɑ/ (Show IPA), 1893–1946, Yugoslav military leader.
[mahyk] /maɪk/ noun 1. Also, mic. Informal. a microphone. verb (used with object), miked, miking. 2. Informal. to supply or amplify with one or more microphones; attach a microphone to: to mike a singer. verb (used without object), miked, miking. 3. Informal. to use or position a microphone: to mike properly when recording a singer. […]
staves. (1.) An officer under Dodai, in the time of David and Solomon (1 Chr. 27:4). (2.) A Benjamite (1 Chr. 8:32; 9:37, 38).
[mee-kaw-naws] /ˈmi kɔ nɔs/ noun 1. Greek name of . /Greek ˈmikonos/ noun 1. transliteration of the Modern Greek name for Mykonos