[muhng-ger, mong-] /ˈmʌŋ gər, ˈmɒŋ-/
a person who is involved with something in a petty or contemptible way (usually used in combination):
Chiefly British. a dealer in or trader of a commodity (usually used in combination):
verb (used with object)
to sell; hawk.
(in combination except in archaic use) a trader or dealer: ironmonger
(in combination) a promoter of something unpleasant: warmonger
Old English mangere “merchant, trader, broker,” from mangian “to traffic, trade,” from Proto-Germanic *mangojan (cf. Old Saxon mangon, Old Norse mangri), from Latin mango (genitive mangonis) “dealer, trader, slave-dealer,” from a noun derivative of Greek manganon “contrivance, means of enchantment,” from PIE root *mang- “to embellish, dress, trim.” Used in comb. form in English since at least 12c.; since 16c. chiefly with overtones of petty and disreputable.
1928, from monger (v.). Not considered to be from Old English mangian. Related: Mongered; mongering (1846).
[mong-goh] /ˈmɒŋ goʊ/ noun, plural mongos. 1. . [mong-goh] /ˈmɒŋ goʊ/ noun, plural mongo, mongos. 1. an aluminum coin and monetary unit of the Mongolian People’s Republic, the 100th part of a tugrik. [mong-goh] /ˈmɒŋ goʊ/ noun 1. a member of any of various agricultural peoples of the central Democratic Republic of the Congo. 2. […]
[mong-goh] /ˈmɒŋ goʊ/ noun, plural mongos. 1. . [muhng-goh] /ˈmʌŋ goʊ/ noun, plural mungos. 1. a low-grade wool from felted rags or waste. /ˈmɒŋɡəʊ/ noun 1. a variant of mungo /ˈmɒŋɡəʊ/ noun (pl) -gos, -goes 1. a Mongolian monetary unit worth one hundredth of a tugrik /ˈmʌŋɡəʊ/ noun (pl) -gos, -goes 1. a cheap felted […]
[mong-guh l, -gohl, mon-] /ˈmɒŋ gəl, -goʊl, ˈmɒn-/ noun 1. a member of a pastoral people now living chiefly in Mongolia. 2. a person having characteristics. 3. any language. 4. (often lowercase) Pathology. (no longer in technical use; now considered offensive) a person affected with Down syndrome; . adjective 5. . /ˈmɒŋɡəl/ noun 1. a […]
noun 1. an empire founded in the 12th century by Genghis Khan, which reached its greatest territorial extent in the 13th century, encompassing the larger part of Asia and extending westward to the Dnieper River in eastern Europe.