[man-choo-uh] /ˈmæn tʃu ə/
a city in E Lombardy, in N Italy: birthplace of Vergil.
a loose gown of the 17th and 18th centuries, worn open in front to show the underskirt
a city in N Italy, in E Lombardy, surrounded by lakes: birthplace of Virgil. Pop: 47 790 (2001) Italian name Mantova
loose gown worn by women 17c.-18c., 1670s, from French manteau “cloak, mantle,” from Old French mantel (see mantle); form influenced in English by Mantua, name of a city in Italy. Mantua-maker (1690s) became the general early 19c. term for “dressmaker.”
[man-oo] /ˈmæn u/ noun, Hindu Mythology. 1. the progenitor and lawgiver of the human race.
[mah-noo-ah, muh-noo-uh] /mɑˈnu ɑ, məˈnu ə/ plural noun 1. a group of three small islands in the E part of American Samoa. About 5 sq. mi. (13 sq. km).
[man-yoo-uh l] /ˈmæn yu əl/ adjective 1. done, operated, worked, etc., by the hand or hands rather than by an electrical or electronic device: a manual gearshift. 2. involving or using human effort, skill, power, energy, etc.; physical: manual labor. 3. of or relating to the hand or hands: manual deformities. 4. of the nature […]
noun 1. a set of finger configurations corresponding to the letters of the alphabet, used by the deaf in fingerspelling.
[man-yoo-uh-liz-uh m] /ˈmæn yu əˌlɪz əm/ noun 1. the theory or practice of education for the deaf employing and promoting the use of sign language as the primary means of communication.