[mon-tuh n-yey, mawn-] /ˌmɒn tənˈyeɪ, ˌmɔ̃-/
noun, plural Montagnais
[mon-tuh n-yey, -yeyz, mawn-] /ˌmɒn tənˈyeɪ, -ˈyeɪz, ˌmɔ̃-/ (Show IPA), for 1.
a member of an American Indian people of Quebec and Labrador.
the Algonquian language of the Montagnais, closely related to Cree.
noun (pl) -gnais (jeɪ; jeɪz), -gnaises (jeɪz)
a member of an Innu people living in Labrador and eastern Quebec
the Algonquian language of this people
[mon-tuh n-yahrd, -yahr] /ˌmɒn tənˈyɑrd, -ˈyɑr/ noun, plural Montagnards (especially collectively) Montagnard. 1. (sometimes lowercase) a member of a dark-skinned people of mixed ethnic origins inhabiting the highland areas of Vietnam. /ˌmɒntənˈjɑːd; -ˈjɑː/ noun (pl) -gnards, -gnard 1. a member of a hill people living on the border between Vietnam, Laos, and NE Cambodia 2. […]
Montagnier Mon·ta·gnier (mŏn’tən-yā’, môɴ-tä-nyā’), Luc. Born 1932. French virologist who was one of the to identify the virus that causes AIDS and to develop a blood test for it.
- Montague grammar
/ˈmɒntəˌɡjuː/ noun 1. (logic, linguistics) a model-theoretic semantic theory for natural language that seeks to encompass indexical expressions and opaque contexts within an extensional theory by constructing set-theoretic representations of the intension of an expression in terms of functions of possible worlds
[mon-teyn; French mawn-ten-yuh] /mɒnˈteɪn; French mɔ̃ˈtɛn yə/ noun 1. Michel Eyquem [mee-shel e-kem] /miˈʃɛl ɛˈkɛm/ (Show IPA), Seigneur de, 1533–92, French essayist. /French mɔ̃tɛɲ/ noun 1. Michel Eyquem de (miʃɛl ikɛm də). 1533–92, French writer. His life’s work, the Essays (begun in 1571), established the essay as a literary genre and record the evolution of […]