a container (usually in a barn or stable) from which cattle or horses feed
A trough for animals to eat from.
Origin: From mangoire, menjoere, from mangier (modern French manger).
a trough or open box in which fodder is placed for horses or cattle to eat
the fore part of the deck, having a bulkhead athwart ships high enough to prevent water which enters the hawse holes from running over it
Origin: [F. mangeoire, fr. manger to eat, fr. L. manducare, fr. mandere to chew. Cf. Mandible, Manducate.]
Manger is a former municipality in Hordaland county, Norway. It was created as Manger formannskapsdistrikt in 1837. On 1 January 1871 the district Herdla with 2,484 inhabitants split away to form a municipality of its own, and on 1 January 1910 the same thing happened with Hjelme. The splits left Manger with a population of 4,453. Manger was to be divided again on 1 July 1924, when the new municipalities Bø and Sæbø were created. After this final split Manger had a population of 1,426. On 1 January 1964 Manger was merged with Hordabø and parts of Herdla, Sæbø, Lindås and Austrheim to form the new municipality Radøy. Prior to the merger Hordabø had 1,344 inhabitants.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
mānj′ėr, n. a trough in which food is laid for horses and cattle.—Dog in the manger, one who will neither enjoy something himself nor let others do so—also adjectively. [O. Fr. mangeoire—mangier, to eat—L. manducus, a glutton—mandĕre, to chew.]
engram, Engram, german, German, ragmen
The numerical value of manger in Chaldean Numerology is: 2
The numerical value of manger in Pythagorean Numerology is: 4
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Translations for manger
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- pessebreCatalan, Valencian
- koryto, žlabCzech
- παχνί, φάτνηGreek
- mangeoire, crècheFrench
- кормушка, яслиRussian
- годівниця, яслаUkrainian
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