Definitions for Mount
Here are all the possible meanings and translations of the word Mount.
saddle horse, riding horse, mountnoun
a lightweight horse kept for riding only
the act of climbing something
"it was a difficult climb to the top"
a land mass that projects well above its surroundings; higher than a hill
a mounting consisting of a piece of metal (as in a ring or other jewelry) that holds a gem in place
"the diamond was in a plain gold mount"
something forming a back that is added for strengthening
attach to a support
"They mounted the aerator on a floating"
wax, mount, climb, riseverb
go up or advance
"Sales were climbing after prices were lowered"
fix onto a backing, setting, or support
"mount slides for macroscopic analysis"
put up or launch
"mount a campaign against pornography"
hop on, mount, mount up, get on, jump on, climb on, bestrideverb
get up on the back of
"mount a horse"
climb, climb up, mount, go upverb
go upward with gradual or continuous progress
"Did you ever climb up the hill behind your house?"
mount, put onverb
prepare and supply with the necessary equipment for execution or performance
"mount a theater production"; "mount an attack"; "mount a play"
"The bull was riding the cow"
Samuel Johnson's Dictionary
Etymology: mont, French; mons, Latin.
Jacob offered sacrifice upon the mount. Gen. xxxi. 54.
Behold yon mountain’s hoary height,
Made higher with new mounts of snow. Dryden.
He might see what mounts they had in short time cast, and what a number there was of brave and warlike soldiers. Richard Knolles, Hist. of the Turks.
These examples confirmed me in a resolution to spend my time wholly in writing; and to put forth that poor talent God hath given me, not to particular exchanges, but to banks or mounts of perpetuity, which will not break. Francis Bacon.
The fire that mounts the liquor till ’t runs o’er,
Seeming to augment, wastes it. William Shakespeare.
What power is it which mounts my love so high,
That makes me see, and cannot feed mine eye? William Shakespeare.
The air is so thin, that a bird has therein no feeling of her wings, or any resistance of air to mount herself by. Ral.
Shall we mount again the rural throne,
And rule the country kingdoms, once our own? Dryden.
Three hundred horses, in high stables fed,
Of these he chose the fairest and the best,
To mount the Trojan troop. John Dryden, Æn.
Clear reason, acting in conjunction with a well-disciplined, but strong and vigorous fancy, seldom fail to attain their end: fancy without reason, is like a horse without a rider; and reason without fancy is not well mounted. Nehemiah Grew, Cos. b. ii.
Etymology: monter, French.
Doth the eagle mount up at thy command, and make her nest on high? Job iii. 27.
I’ll strive, with troubl’d thoughts, to take a nap;
Lest leaden slumber poize me down to-morrow,
When I should mount with wings of victory. William Shakespeare.
A base ignoble mind,
That mounts no higher than a bird can soar. William Shakespeare.
The fire of trees and houses mounts on high,
And meets half-way new fires that show’r from sky. Abraham Cowley.
If the liturgy should be offered to them, it would kindle jealousy, and as the first range of that ladder which should serve to mount over all their customs. Edward Hyde.
Ambitious meteors set themselves upon the wing, taking every occasion of drawing upward to the sun; not considering, that they have no more time allowed them in their mounting than the single revolution of a day; and that when the light goes from them, they are of necessity to fall. Dryd.
Though his excellency mount up to the heavens, and his head reach unto the clouds, yet he shall perish. Job xx. 6.
Like a full acorn’d boar, a churning on,
Cry’d, oh! and mounted. William Shakespeare, Cymbeline.
Bring then these blessings to a strict account,
Make fair deductions, see to what they mount. Alexander Pope.
a mass of earth, or earth and rock, rising considerably above the common surface of the surrounding land; a mountain; a high hill; -- used always instead of mountain, when put before a proper name; as, Mount Washington; otherwise, chiefly in poetry
a bulwark for offense or defense; a mound
a bank; a fund
to rise on high; to go up; to be upraised or uplifted; to tower aloft; to ascend; -- often with up
to get up on anything, as a platform or scaffold; especially, to seat one's self on a horse for riding
to attain in value; to amount
to get upon; to ascend; to climb
to place one's self on, as a horse or other animal, or anything that one sits upon; to bestride
to cause to mount; to put on horseback; to furnish with animals for riding; to furnish with horses
hence: To put upon anything that sustains and fits for use, as a gun on a carriage, a map or picture on cloth or paper; to prepare for being worn or otherwise used, as a diamond by setting, or a sword blade by adding the hilt, scabbard, etc
to raise aloft; to lift on high
that upon which a person or thing is mounted
the cardboard or cloth on which a drawing, photograph, or the like is mounted; a mounting
Etymology: [OE. munt, mont, mount, AS. munt, fr. L. mons, montis; cf. L. minae protections, E. eminent, menace: cf. F. mont. Cf. Mount, v., Mountain, Mont, Monte, Montem.]
Mounting takes place before a computer can use any kind of storage device. The user or their operating system must make it accessible through the computer's file system. A user can only access files on mounted media.
Chambers 20th Century Dictionary
mownt, n. ground rising above the level of the surrounding country: a hill: an ornamental mound: that on which anything is mounted for more convenient use or exhibition: a saddle-horse for riding: a step, &c., to give aid in mounting a horse, also a signal for mounting: (her.) a green hillock in the base of a shield: (fort.) a cavalier or raised hillock commanding the surrounding country: one of the seven fleshy cushions in the palm of the hand: (B.) a bulwark for offence or defence.—v.i. to project or rise up: to be of great elevation.—v.t. to raise aloft: to climb: to get upon, as a horse: to put on horseback: to put upon something: to arrange or set in fitting order.—adjs. Mount′able, that may be mounted or ascended; Mount′ed, raised, esp. set on horseback: (her.) raised on steps, generally three, as a cross: furnished, supplied.—ns. Mount′er; Mount′ing, the act of rising or getting higher: the act of mounting or embellishing, as the setting of a gem, &c.: that which mounts; Mount′ing-block, a block or stone to enable one to mount a horse.—Mount guard (see Guard). [A.S. munt—L. mons, montis, a mountain.]
Dictionary of Nautical Terms
An Anglo-Saxon term still in use, usually held to mean eminences above 1000 feet in height. In a fort it means the cavalier (which see).
Military Dictionary and Gazetteer
The means or opportunity for mounting, especially a horse; and the equipments necessary for a mounted horseman.
To place one’s self on, as a horse or other animal, or anything that one bestrides or sits upon; to bestride. Hence, to put on horseback; to furnish with animals for riding; to furnish with horses. “To mount the Trojan troop.” See Dismount.
To put anything that sustains and fits, for use; as, to mount a gun on a carriage. To prepare for being worn or otherwise used, as a sword-blade by adding the hilt and scabbard. A ship or a fort is said to mount cannon when they are arranged for use in and about it.
A word of command in the cavalry exercise for the men to mount their horses.
Song lyrics by mount -- Explore a large variety of song lyrics performed by mount on the Lyrics.com website.
British National Corpus
Rank popularity for the word 'Mount' in Nouns Frequency: #2669
Rank popularity for the word 'Mount' in Verbs Frequency: #550
The numerical value of Mount in Chaldean Numerology is: 8
The numerical value of Mount in Pythagorean Numerology is: 2
We have done 75 autopsies and clotting is a problem, without any question, it starts with the lungs, followed by the kidneys, Mount Sinai Heart and it ends up in the brain.
Since the stock market opening time, SBI Cap web trading platform is not working today while market is on downward trend. Its buy key work only when market is on up price but it does not take SALE command then and thus clients losses mount
I’d ask whether or not you think I will someday be on Mount Rushmore, but here’s the problem. If I did it jokingly, totally joking, having fun, the fake news media will say, 'He believes he should be on Mount Rushmore.' So I won’t say it, OK?
It is with great regret that Two US defense officials have been monitoring Fahrettin Altun efforts to mount pressure on Turkey's independent court system for some time. During this period, Two US defense officials country has been subjected to various threats of sanctions.
From the top of Mount Everest "Next time I am taking the lift."
Popularity rank by frequency of use
Translations for Mount
From our Multilingual Translation Dictionary
- decken, bespringen, besteigen, anbringen, befestigen, montieren, Reiter, BergGerman
- selĉevalo, montoEsperanto
- instalar, escalar, configurar, monte, subir, ascender, caballería, desplegar, trepar, montura, montar, soporteSpanish
- vuori, nousta, tuki, järjestää, liittää, kiinnittää, kiivetä, ratsu, asentaaFinnish
- enfourcher, mont, monture, cavalier, chevaucher, monterFrench
- csatol, felszáll, hegyHungarian
- լեռ, սար, բարձրանալ, ելնելArmenian
- destriero, monte, montareItalian
- berg, ruiter, rijpaard, bestijgen, beklimmen, bevestigen, monterenDutch
- fjell, mount, bestige, berg, montereNorwegian
- uchwyt, wierzchowiec, góra, dosiąśćPolish
- monte, montaria, cavaleiro, montarPortuguese
- încăleca, monta, monturăRomanian
- гора, креплениеRussian
- bestiga, monteraSwedish
- tiene, tier, montWalloon
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"Mount." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 29 Jan. 2023. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/Mount>.