[mey-zuh-net] /ˌmeɪ zəˈnɛt/
a small house, especially one connected to a large apartment building.
an apartment, usually of two floors connected by an internal staircase; duplex apartment.
self-contained living accommodation often occupying two floors of a larger house and having its own outside entrance
1818, “small house,” from French maisonnette, diminutive of maison “house” (11c.), from Latin mansionem (see mansion). Meaning “a part of a building let separately” is from 1912.
[meyst] /meɪst/ adjective, noun, adverb, Scot. and North England. 1. . /mest/ determiner 1. a Scot word for most
/French mɛstrə/ noun 1. Josephe de (ʒozɛf də). 1753–1821, French writer and diplomat, noted for his extreme reactionary views, expounded in such works as Les Soirées de St Petersbourg (1821)
[mahy tahy] /ˈmaɪ ˌtaɪ/ noun 1. a cocktail of rum, curaçao, lemon and pineapple juice, grenadine, and orgeat syrup, poured over crushed ice.
[meyt-luh nd] /ˈmeɪt lənd/ noun 1. Frederic William, 1850–1906, English jurist and legal historian. /ˈmeɪtlənd/ noun 1. a town in SE Australia, in E New South Wales: industrial centre of an agricultural region. Pop: 53 470 (2001) /ˈmeɪtlənd/ noun 1. Frederic William. 1850–1906, English legal historian