[muhl-yuh n] /ˈmʌl yən/ Architecture
a vertical member, as of stone or wood, between the lights of a window, the panels in wainscoting, or the like.
one of the radiating bars of a rose window or the like.
verb (used with object)
to furnish with, or to form into divisions by the use of, mullions.
a vertical member between the casements or panes of a window or the panels of a screen
one of the ribs on a rock face
(transitive) to furnish (a window, screen, etc) with mullions
“vertical column between the lights of a window,” 1560s, metathesis of Middle English moyniel (early 14c.), from Anglo-French moinel, noun use of moienel (adj.) “middle,” from Old French meien “intermediate, mean” (see mean (adj.)). Related: Mullioned.
An unattractive person: Either you’re a mullion, a dog
[1970s+ Baseball; origin unknown]
[muhl-ahyt] /ˈmʌl aɪt/ noun 1. a rare clay mineral, aluminum silicate, Al 6 Si 2 O 1 3 , produced artificially during various melting and firing processes: used as a refractory. /ˈmʌlaɪt/ noun 1. a colourless mineral consisting of aluminium silicate in orthorhombic crystalline form: used as a refractory. Formula: Al6Si2O13
[muhl-is] /ˈmʌl ɪs/ noun 1. Kary Banks [kair-ee,, kar-ee] /ˈkɛər i,, ˈkær i/ (Show IPA), born 1944, U.S. biochemist: Nobel prize 1993.
[muhl-uh k] /ˈmʌl ək/ noun 1. (in Australasia) refuse or rubbish, as rock or earth, from a mine; muck. Idioms 2. poke mullock at, Australian. to ridicule. /ˈmʌlək/ noun 1. (Austral) waste material from a mine 2. (dialect) a mess or muddle 3. (Austral, informal) poke mullock at, to ridicule
[muhl-uh-wey] /ˈmʌl əˌweɪ/ noun 1. a large Australian saltwater fish, Sciaena antarctica. regarded as a culinary delicacy. /ˈmʌləˌweɪ/ noun 1. a large Australian marine sciaenid fish, Sciaena antarctica, valued for sport and food