[muhg-inz] /ˈmʌg ɪnz/
a convention in the card game of cribbage in which a player scores points overlooked by an opponent.
a game of dominoes, in which any player who can make the sum of two ends of the line equal five or a multiple of five adds the number so made to his or her score.
British Slang. a fool.
a variation on the game of dominoes
a card game
“fool, simpleton,” 1855, apparently from the surname, perhaps influenced by slang mug “dupe, fool” (1859; see mug (n.2)).
noun a person without magical powers Word Origin 1996; popularized by J. K. Rowling in “Harry Potter and the Philospher’s Stone” n. “marijuana, a joint,” 1926, apparently originally a New Orleans word, of unknown origin. noun
noun [1920s+ Narcotics; origin unknown]
n. 1660s, member of the sect founded by English tailor Lodowicke Muggleton (1609-1698).
[muhg-ee] /ˈmʌg i/ adjective, muggier, muggiest. 1. (of the atmosphere, weather, etc.) oppressively humid; damp and close. /ˈmʌɡɪ/ adjective -gier, -giest 1. (of weather, air, etc) unpleasantly warm and humid adj. 1731, from mugen “to drizzle” (late 14c.), from a Scandinavian source, cf. Old Norse mugga “drizzling mist,” possibly from PIE *meug- “slimy, slippery” (see […]