the month following February and preceding April
blemish, defect, mar(verb)
a mark or flaw that spoils the appearance of something (especially on a person's body)
"a facial blemish"
mar, impair, spoil, deflower, vitiate(verb)
"nothing marred her beauty"
destroy or injure severely
To spoil, to damage.
A title of respect in Syriac, literally meaning 'my lord'
modified aspect ratio
Origin: merren from mierran. Akin to Old High German merren, Gothic 033C03300342033603390330033D, Icelandic merja, present: mer.
a small lake. See Mere
to make defective; to do injury to, esp. by cutting off or defacing a part; to impair; to disfigure; to deface
to spoil; to ruin
a mark or blemish made by bruising, scratching, or the like; a disfigurement
Origin: [OE. marren, merren, AS. merran, myrran (in comp.), to obstruct, impede, dissipate; akin to OS. merrian, OHG. marrjan, merran; cf. D. marren, meeren, to moor a ship, Icel. merja to bruise, crush, and Goth. marzjan to offend. Cf. Moor, v.]
Mar or Mor is a title of respect in Syriac, literally meaning 'my lord'. It is given by custom to all bishops and saints. The corresponding feminine form given to women saints is Mart or Mort. The title is placed before the Christian name, as in Mar Aprem/Mor Afrem and Mart/Mort Maryam. This is the original meaning of the name Martha 'A Lady'. The variant Maran or Moran, meaning 'Our Lord', is a particular title given to Jesus, either alone or in combination with other names and titles. Likewise, Martan or Mortan is a title of Mary. Occasionally, the term Maran or Moran has been used of various patriarchs and catholicoi. The Syriac Orthodox Patriarch of Antioch, the Malankara Orthodox Catholicos and the Syro-Malankara Major Archbishop Catholicos use the title Moran Mor. Sometimes the Indian bearers of this title are called Moran Mar, using a hybrid style from both Syriac dialects that reflects somewhat the history of Syrian Christians in Kerala. The Pope of Rome is referred to as Mar Papa by the Nasranis of India.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
mär, v.t. to injure by wounding or by cutting off a part: to damage: to interrupt: to disfigure:—pr.p. mar′ring; pa.t. and pa.p. marred. [A.S. merran, mirran; cf. Dut. marren, to retard.]
The Nuttall Encyclopedia
a district in S. Aberdeenshire, between the Don and the Dee, has given a title to many earls; one was regent of Scotland in 1572, another, nicknamed "Bobbing Joan," led the Jacobite rising of 1715; on the death without issue of the earl in 1866 the question of succession was at issue; the Committee of Privileges granted it to his cousin, the Earl of Kellie, thereafter Mar and Kellie, and a Bill in Parliament awarding it to his nephew, who is thus Earl of Mar.
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
Latin mare, the sea: a prefix, as Margate, the sea-way, &c.
ram, Ram, RAM
arm, Arm, ARM
arm, Arm, ARM, MRA, ram, Ram, RAM, RMA
The numerical value of MAR in Chaldean Numerology is: 7
The numerical value of MAR in Pythagorean Numerology is: 5
Examples of MAR in a Sentence
A word out of season may mar a whole lifetime.
It’s different and it’s certainly not Mar-a-Lago.
A single bad habit will mar an otherwise faultless character, as an ink-drop soileth the pure white page.
We haven't heard any response yet, but Prince Charles has been to Mar-a-Lago, and I know Prince Charles likes it.
Adversity is designed to eventually promote you never to demote you, strenghten you never to weaken you and make you never to mar you.
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Translations for MAR
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- verderben, beschädigenGerman
- dañar, perjudicar, marSpanish
- pilata, turmella, tärvellä, maaliskuuFinnish
- entacher, marFrench
- 台無し, 傷めるJapanese
- verknoeien, verpesten, beschadigen, bedervenDutch
- поврежда́ть, испо́ртить, повреди́ть, по́ртить, мартRussian
- svärta ner, fördärva, marSwedish
- làm hưVietnamese
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