mens

27 definitions found

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Gownsman \Gowns"man\, Gownman \Gown"man\, noun; pl. {-men} (-men). One whose professional habit is a gown, as a divine or lawyer, and particularly a member of an English university; hence, a civilian, in distinction from a soldier.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Handcraftsman \Hand"crafts'man\ (-man), noun; pl. {-men} (-men). A handicraftsman.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Handicraftsman \Hand"i*crafts'man\ (-kr[.a]fts'man), noun; pl. {-men} (-men). A man skilled or employed in handcraft. --Bacon.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Henchman \Hench"man\ (h[e^]nch"man), noun; pl. {-men} (-men). [OE. hencheman, henxman; prob. fr. OE. & AS. hengest horse + E. man, and meaning, a groom. AS. hengest is akin to D. & G. hengst stallion, OHG. hengist horse, gelding.] An attendant; a servant; a follower. Now chiefly used as a political cant term.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Signalman \Sig"nal*man\, noun; pl. {-men}. A man whose business is to manage or display signals; especially, one employed in setting the signals by which railroad trains are run or warned.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Skyman \Sky"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. An aeronaut. [Slang]

Syn: airman; pilot. [Webster 1913 Suppl. + PJC]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Orangeman \Or"ange*man\, noun; pl. {-men}. One of a secret society, organized in the north of Ireland in 1795, the professed objects of which are the defense of the reigning sovereign of Great Britain, the support of the Protestant religion, the maintenance of the laws of the kingdom, etc.; -- so called in honor of William, Prince of Orange, who became William III. of England.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Overman \O"ver*man\, noun; pl. {-men}.

1. One in authority over others; a chief; usually, an overseer or boss. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

2. An arbiter. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

3. In the philosophy of Nietzsche, a man of superior physique and powers capable of dominating others; one fitted to survive in an egoistic struggle for the mastery. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Keelman \Keel"man\, noun; pl. -{men}. See {Keeler}, 1.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Plainsman \Plains"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. One who lives in the plains.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Plowman \Plow"man\, Ploughman \Plough"man\, noun; pl. {-men}.

1. One who plows, or who holds and guides a plow; hence, a husbandman. --Chaucer. Macaulay.

2. A rustic; a countryman; a field laborer.

{Plowman's spikenard} (Bot.), a European composite weed ({Conyza squarrosa}), having fragrant roots. --Dr. Prior. Plowpoint

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Point man \Point" man'\, noun; pl. {-men} (-men).

1. (Mil.) the lead soldier in a foot patrol under combat conditions. [PJC]

2. a person who takes a conspicuous public position in proposing a new idea or initiating a new policy, who may become a target of criticism for those opposed. "The Secretary of State served as point man for the administration's new China policy." [PJC]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Pointsman \Points"man\, noun; pl. {-men} (-men). A man who has charge of railroad points or switches. [Eng.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Light-horseman \Light"-horse'man\ (l[imac]t"h[^o]rs'man), noun; pl. {-men} (l[imac]t"h[^o]rs'men).

1. A soldier who serves in the light horse. See under 5th {Light}.

2. (Zool.) A West Indian fish of the genus {Ephippus}, remarkable for its high dorsal fin and brilliant colors.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Lightman \Light"man\ (l[imac]t"m[a^]n), noun; pl. {-men} (l[imac]t"m[e^]n). A man who carries or takes care of a light. --T. Brown.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Low-churchman \Low"-church'man\, noun; pl. {-men}. One who holds low-church principles.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Man \Man\ (m[a^]n), noun; pl. {Men} (m[e^]n). [AS. mann, man, monn, mon; akin to OS., D., & OHG. man, G. mann, Icel. ma[eth]r, for mannr, Dan. Mand, Sw. man, Goth. manna, Skr. manu, manus, and perh. to Skr. man to think, and E. mind. [root]104. Cf. {Minx} a pert girl.]

1. A human being; -- opposed to {beast}.

These men went about wide, and man found they none, But fair country, and wild beast many [a] one. --R. of Glouc.

The king is but a man, as I am; the violet smells to him as it doth to me. --Shak.

'Tain't a fit night out for man nor beast! --W. C. Fields [PJC]

2. Especially: An adult male person; a grown-up male person, as distinguished from a woman or a child.

When I became a man, I put away childish things. --I Cor. xiii. 11.

Ceneus, a woman once, and once a man. --Dryden.

3. The human race; mankind.

And God said, Let us make man in our image, after our likeness, and let them have dominion. --Gen. i. 26.

The proper study of mankind is man. --Pope.

4. The male portion of the human race.

Woman has, in general, much stronger propensity than man to the discharge of parental duties. --Cowper.

5. One possessing in a high degree the distinctive qualities of manhood; one having manly excellence of any kind. --Shak.

This was the noblest Roman of them all . . . the elements So mixed in him that Nature might stand up And say to all the world "This was a man!" --Shak.

6. An adult male servant; also, a vassal; a subject.

Like master, like man. --Old Proverb.

The vassal, or tenant, kneeling, ungirt, uncovered, and holding up his hands between those of his lord, professed that he did become his man from that day forth, of life, limb, and earthly honor. --Blackstone.

7. A term of familiar address at one time implying on the part of the speaker some degree of authority, impatience, or haste; as, Come, man, we 've no time to lose! In the latter half of the 20th century it became used in a broader sense as simply a familiar and informal form of address, but is not used in business or formal situations; as, hey, man! You want to go to a movie tonight?. [Informal] [1913 Webster +PJC]

8. A married man; a husband; -- correlative to wife.

I pronounce that they are man and wife. --Book of Com. Prayer.

every wife ought to answer for her man. --Addison.

9. One, or any one, indefinitely; -- a modified survival of the Saxon use of man, or mon, as an indefinite pronoun.

A man can not make him laugh. --Shak.

A man would expect to find some antiquities; but all they have to show of this nature is an old rostrum of a Roman ship. --Addison.

10. One of the piece with which certain games, as chess or draughts, are played.

Note: Man is often used as a prefix in composition, or as a separate adjective, its sense being usually self-explaining; as, man child, man eater or maneater, man-eating, man hater or manhater, man-hating, manhunter, man-hunting, mankiller, man-killing, man midwife, man pleaser, man servant, man-shaped, manslayer, manstealer, man-stealing, manthief, man worship, etc. Man is also used as a suffix to denote a person of the male sex having a business which pertains to the thing spoken of in the qualifying part of the compound; ashman, butterman, laundryman, lumberman, milkman, fireman, repairman, showman, waterman, woodman. Where the combination is not familiar, or where some specific meaning of the compound is to be avoided, man is used as a separate substantive in the foregoing sense; as, apple man, cloth man, coal man, hardware man, wood man (as distinguished from woodman).

{Man ape} (Zool.), a anthropoid ape, as the gorilla.

{Man at arms}, a designation of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries for a soldier fully armed.

{Man engine}, a mechanical lift for raising or lowering people through considerable distances; specifically (Mining), a contrivance by which miners ascend or descend in a shaft. It consists of a series of landings in the shaft and an equal number of shelves on a vertical rod which has an up and down motion equal to the distance between the successive landings. A man steps from a landing to a shelf and is lifted or lowered to the next landing, upon which he them steps, and so on, traveling by successive stages.

{Man Friday}, a person wholly subservient to the will of another, like Robinson Crusoe's servant Friday.

{Man of straw}, a puppet; one who is controlled by others; also, one who is not responsible pecuniarily.

{Man-of-the earth} (Bot.), a twining plant ({Ipomoea pandurata}) with leaves and flowers much like those of the morning-glory, but having an immense tuberous farinaceous root.

{Man of sin} (Script.), one who is the embodiment of evil, whose coming is represented (--2 Thess. ii. 3) as preceding the second coming of Christ. [A Hebraistic expression]

{Man of war}. (a) A warrior; a soldier. --Shak. (b) (Naut.) See in the Vocabulary. (c) See {Portuguese man-of-war} under {man-of-war} and also see {Physalia}.

{Man-stopping bullet} (Mil.), a bullet which will produce a sufficient shock to stop a soldier advancing in a charge; specif., a small-caliber bullet so modified as to expand when striking the human body, producing a severe wound which is also difficult to treat medically. Types of bullets called {hollow-nosed bullets}, {soft-nosed bullets} and {hollow-point bullets} are classed as man-stopping. The {dumdum bullet} or {dumdum} is another well-known variety. Such bullets were originally designed for wars with savage tribes.

{great man}, a man[2] who has become prominent due to substantial and widely admired contributions to social or intellectual endeavors; as, Einstein was one of the great men of the twentieth century.

{To be one's own man}, to have command of one's self; not to be subject to another. [1913 Webster +PJC]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Men \Men\ (m[e^]n), noun, pl. of {Man}.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Men \Men\, pronoun [OE. me, men. "Not the plural of man, but a weakened form of the word man itself." Skeat.] A man; one; -- used with a verb in the singular, and corresponding to the present indefinite one or they. [Obs.] --Piers Plowman.

Men moot give silver to the poure friars. --Chaucer.

A privy thief, men clepeth death. --Chaucer.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Roberdsman \Rob"erds*man\, Robertsman \Rob"erts*man\, noun; pl. {-men}. (Old Statutes of Eng.) A bold, stout robber, or night thief; -- said to be so called from Robin Hood.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Ribbonman \Rib"bon*man\, noun; pl. {-men}. A member of the Ribbon Society. See {Ribbon Society}, under {Ribbon}.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Trackman \Track"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. (Railroads) One employed on work on the track; specif., a trackwalker. [Webster 1913 Suppl.]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Tripeman \Tripe"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. A man who prepares or sells tripe.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Herdman \Herd"man\, Herdsman \Herds"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. The owner or keeper of a herd or of herds; one employed in tending a herd of cattle.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

Beadsman \Beads"man\, Bedesman \Bedes"man\, noun; pl. {-men}. A poor man, supported in a beadhouse, and required to pray for the soul of its founder; an almsman.

Whereby ye shall bind me to be your poor beadsman for ever unto Almighty God. --Fuller.

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

High-churchman \High"-church'man\, noun; pl. {-men}. One who holds high-church principles.

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

men

noun

1: the force of workers available [syn: {work force}, {workforce}, {manpower}, {hands}, {men}]

1. Caduceus  2. Golden Key  3. Scales of Justice (Or maybe, 1. HEALTH 2. SECURITY 3. JUSTICE?)
Spy on me.

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I can't believe C-SPAN2 is not in HD on Comcast. What year is this? This video is U.S. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell announcing that he was unable to get Section 215 of the Patriot Act extended. There was one more attempt on Sunday, May 31st, but the votes weren't there. Mitch McConnell thinks that the U.S. Government should have unlimited access to the phone records of every citizen. Who they call, when they call, from what location, every day for the whole populace based on a handful of SECRET warrants. I strongly disagree and believe that this is a clear and unambiguous and blatant violation of the Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution.

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Here's the Fourth Amendment from the U.S. Bill of Rights:

The right of the people to be SECURE in their PERSONS, houses, papers, and EFFECTS against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated, and no Warrants shall issue, but upon PROBABLE CAUSE, supported by Oath or affirmation, and particularly describing the PLACE to be searched, and the PERSONS or things to be seized.

General warrants are ILLEGAL. Giving a single SECRET warrant to a phone company compelling them to turn over all the call records of every subscriber is a general warrant and does not particularly specify a PLACE or PERSON to be searched based on PROBABLE CAUSE.

The SECRET FISA Court has been operating ILLEGALLY since George W. Bush was in office and all through the Barack Obama Administration. Both of these presidents have been SECRETLY doing something that is clearly and blatantly UNCONSTITUTIONAL. Chief Justice John Roberts has recused himself from any attempt to determine the Constitutionality of the warrantless mass surveillance. He did something blatantly unconstitutional with his FISA Court. He ABUSED his power.

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A Brief Explanation of Some Symptoms of My Mental Illness

My dream this morning. (2015-08-04: Approximately Noon Pacific Daylight Time)

I had an interesting dream today (Tuesday) around noon. I was sleeping in bed since 5 p.m. on Monday, the previous day. I went to bed around 1:30 a.m. Monday morning, but unfortunately, I failed to fall asleep. I remained alert in bed trying to fall asleep until 5 p.m. that day, when I finally fell alseep and slept until around 12:15 p.m. today, which is why I guess the dream happened around noon.

This morning I had totally awesome higher power superpower dreams.

It started off at Mizar Place where I was in a really weird altered state and my brother and Dad didn't trust me with anything dangerous. While in my altered state, I tried to explain to them that I knew what danger was. I used the stove as an example. I explained that the burner was hot and the pilot light had to stay lit or otherwise gas would escape and catch fire.

It was nighttime. I was standing in the kitchen. They were in the dining room.

Then there was a super loud arcing noise coming from what sounded like miles away. Just super loud electrical sparking type noise. So Dad and I went to investigate. We drove several blocks and about half a mile through residential neighborhoods until we found a military zone full of security guards, then we found the source of the noise.

There was a huge gigantic antenna about 300 feet tall that had been built behind the backyard of a house in the grass of the elementary school schoolyard. Somehow then we were behind the house in the schoolyard, close enough to see the flashes of light coming from inside the house and that the sparks were being channeled through a ducting system that was connected to an amplifier unit and broadcast in all directions through some kind of ultra, ultra loud and elaborate public address system in the schoolyard, as well as through the radio antenna.

There was a military cop that greeted us. Dad had a black Colt .45 semi-automatic pistol and I had a small silver-colored .22 semi-automatic pistol with a wooden grip. The cop asked us if we had permits for the guns. Dad said he did but that I didn't. The MP asked for my gun. I handed it to him without resistance, but felt really stupid after the fact because I gave it to him barrel first - unfortunately pointed in his general direction. He took it without incident, but I felt embarrassed for not pointing the barrel toward the ground in the process.

Then we tried to figure out what the gigantic antenna was for. Dad guessed that it was classified but he said he thought it had something to do with extending the range of antennas at Vandenberg Air Force Base.

Then we drove to Vandenberg and when we arrived it was suddenly daytime. It was clear that there was something big going on. There were all kinds of advanced aircraft flying around really low to the ground.

Dad and I and my brother and one of his friends were in a van. We saw a helicopter-like aircraft fly really low by us and we could see the pilot through the windows. It was a really beautiful woman with medium length blonde hair. She wasn't wearing a helmet.

Then all of sudden, the beautiful woman was in the van with us. She explained that she was able to sneak up on us without a sound and enter the van without even opening the door. She explained that they had advanced nanotechnology and the ability to move and reassemble atoms very quickly.

Then she took us to a place where there were spaceships from aliens and they said that we were selected as part of a small group of people that would now go with the aliens. She took us inside one of the alien spaceships.

The inside of the spaceship took us to another world that was filled with ancient hieroglyphics and giant aliens.

They explained that they had been looking for a human god to control the spaceship, and I naturally didn't want the job because I had so many flaws and limitations. Then they took me to the alien god who was in charge of the spaceship. He said, "This is for you and your list of limitations."

I was trying to explain to Dad that they had advanced nanotechnology and that they could do anything to us and then return us to perfect health. I tried to explain that there was nothing to fear because we had already been scanned.

Then we were in a giant building that went on forever and it was filled with sleeping mummies that were starting to come back to life in perfect health. I remember saying that I would like to be the walls and floor of that building.

Suddenly all the walls to the whole building turned into solid gold, and all the floors turned into gold colored marble with an interesting continuous grain. It was all beautiful.

Then the aliens started demonstrating that they could kill us and revive us to perfect health, even better than we were before.

Then things started attacking us. There was some kind of dog like creature running towards me. I just stood there waiting to see what would happen, knowing that I would be fine. Then a group of four aliens were coming towards me. Again, I stood my ground and didn't run.

They attacked me and did some damage then quickly called off their attack and walked away peacefully, and I was repaired to full health.

A bunch of stuff happened that is escaping my memory, but the last words of the dream were from the inside of a golden palace and the leader of the aliens said to me, "You're immortal soul is with us, the angels."

Then I woke up.

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