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Hasil cari dari kata atau frase: -men (0.00755 detik)
Found 1 items, similar to -men.
English → English (gcide) Definition: -men Herdman \Herd"man\, Herdsman \Herds"man\, n.; pl. -men. The owner or keeper of a herd or of herds; one employed in tending a herd of cattle. [1913 Webster] Gownsman \Gowns"man\, Gownman \Gown"man\, n.; 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. [1913 Webster] Handcraftsman \Hand"crafts`man\ (-man), n.; pl. -men (-men). A handicraftsman. [1913 Webster] Handicraftsman \Hand"i*crafts`man\ (-kr[.a]fts`man), n.; pl. -men (-men). A man skilled or employed in handcraft. --Bacon. [1913 Webster] Signalman \Sig"nal*man\, n.; 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. [1913 Webster] Skyman \Sky"man\, n.; pl. -men. An a["e]ronaut. [Slang] [Webster 1913 Suppl.] Orangeman \Or"ange*man\, n.; 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. [1913 Webster] Overman \O"ver*man\, n.; 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.] Plainsman \Plains"man\, n.; pl. -men. One who lives in the plains. [1913 Webster] Point man \Point" man`\, n.; 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] Pointsman \Points"man\, n.; pl. -men (-men). A man who has charge of railroad points or switches. [Eng.] [1913 Webster] Plowman \Plow"man\, Ploughman \Plough"man\, n.; pl. -men. 1. One who plows, or who holds and guides a plow; hence, a husbandman. --Chaucer. Macaulay. [1913 Webster] 2. A rustic; a countryman; a field laborer. [1913 Webster] Plowman's spikenard (Bot.), a European composite weed (Conyza squarrosa), having fragrant roots. --Dr. Prior. [1913 Webster] Light-horseman \Light"-horse`man\ (l[imac]t"h[^o]rs`man), n.; pl. -men (l[imac]t"h[^o]rs`men). 1. A soldier who serves in the light horse. See under 5th Light. [1913 Webster] 2. (Zo["o]l.) A West Indian fish of the genus Ephippus, remarkable for its high dorsal fin and brilliant colors. [1913 Webster] Lightman \Light"man\ (l[imac]t"m[a^]n), n.; pl. -men (l[imac]t"m[e^]n). A man who carries or takes care of a light. --T. Brown. [1913 Webster] Low-churchman \Low"-church`man\, n.; pl. -men. One who holds low-church principles. [1913 Webster] Ribbonman \Rib"bon*man\, n.; pl. -men. A member of the Ribbon Society. See Ribbon Society, under Ribbon. [1913 Webster] Roberdsman \Rob"erds*man\, Robertsman \Rob"erts*man\, n.; pl. -men. (Old Statutes of Eng.) A bold, stout robber, or night thief; -- said to be so called from Robin Hood. [1913 Webster] Trackman \Track"man\, n.; pl. -men. (Railroads) One employed on work on the track; specif., a trackwalker. [Webster 1913 Suppl.] Tripeman \Tripe"man\, n.; pl. -men. A man who prepares or sells tripe. [1913 Webster] Beadsman \Beads"man\, Bedesman \Bedes"man\, n.; pl. -men. A poor man, supported in a beadhouse, and required to pray for the soul of its founder; an almsman. [1913 Webster] Whereby ye shall bind me to be your poor beadsman for ever unto Almighty God. --Fuller. [1913 Webster] Henchman \Hench"man\ (h[e^]nch"man), n.; 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. [1913 Webster] High-churchman \High"-church`man\, n.; pl. -men. One who holds high-church principles. [1913 Webster]


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