Found 5 items, similar to Mass.
English → Indonesian
English → Indonesian
massa, upacara misa
Indonesian → English
English → English
adj 1: occurring widely (as to many people); “mass destruction”
2: gathered or tending to gather into a mass or whole;
“aggregate expenses include expenses of all divisions
combined for the entire year”
; “the aggregated amount of
n 1: the property of a body that causes it to have weight in a
2: (often followed by `of') a large number or amount or extent;
“a batch of letters”
; “a deal of trouble”
; “a lot of
; “he made a mint on the stock market”
; “it must
have cost plenty”
, good deal
, great deal
, quite a little
, tidy sum
, whole lot
, whole slew
3: an ill-structured collection of similar things (objects or
4: (Roman Catholic Church and Protestant Churches) the
celebration of the Eucharist
5: a body of matter without definite shape; “a huge ice mass”
6: the common people generally; “separate the warriors from the
; “power to the people”
7: the property of something that is great in magnitude; “it is
cheaper to buy it in bulk”
; “he received a mass of
; “the volume of exports”
8: a musical setting for a Mass; “they played a Mass composed
9: a sequence of prayers constituting the Christian eucharistic
rite; “the priest said Mass”
v : join together into a mass or collect or form a mass; “Crowds
were massing outside the palace”
English → English
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Massed
; p. pr. & vb. n.
To celebrate Mass. [Obs.] --Hooker.
, n. [OE. masse, F. masse, L. massa; akin to Gr. ? a
barley cake, fr. ? to knead. Cf. Macerate
1. A quantity of matter cohering together so as to make one
body, or an aggregation of particles or things which
collectively make one body or quantity, usually of
considerable size; as, a mass of ore, metal, sand, or
If it were not for these principles, the bodies of
the earth, planets, comets, sun, and all things in
them, would grow cold and freeze, and become
inactive masses. --Sir I.
A deep mass of continual sea is slower stirred
To rage. --Savile.
2. (Phar.) A medicinal substance made into a cohesive,
homogeneous lump, of consistency suitable for making
pills; as, blue mass.
3. A large quantity; a sum.
All the mass of gold that comes into Spain. --Sir W.
He had spent a huge mass of treasure. --Sir J.
4. Bulk; magnitude; body; size.
This army of such mass and charge. --Shak.
5. The principal part; the main body.
Night closed upon the pursuit, and aided the mass of
the fugitives in their escape. --Jowett
6. (Physics) The quantity of matter which a body contains,
irrespective of its bulk or volume.
Note: Mass and weight are often used, in a general way, as
interchangeable terms, since the weight of a body is
proportional to its mass (under the same or equal
gravitative forces), and the mass is usually
ascertained from the weight. Yet the two ideas, mass
and weight, are quite distinct. Mass is the quantity of
matter in a body; weight is the comparative force with
which it tends towards the center of the earth. A mass
of sugar and a mass of lead are assumed to be equal
when they show an equal weight by balancing each other
in the scales.
. See under Blue
(Geom.), the center of gravity of a triangle.
, native copper in a large mass.
, a large or general assembly of people,
usually a meeting having some relation to politics.
, the great body of the people, as contrasted
with the higher classes; the populace.
(m[.a]s), n. [OE. masse, messe, AS. m[ae]sse. LL.
missa, from L. mittere, missum, to send, dismiss: cf. F.
messe. In the ancient churches, the public services at which
the catechumens were permitted to be present were called
missa catechumenorum, ending with the reading of the Gospel.
Then they were dismissed with these words : “Ite, missa
[sc. ecclesia], the congregation is dismissed. After
that the sacrifice proper began. At its close the same words
were said to those who remained. So the word gave the name of
Mass to the sacrifice in the Catholic Church. See Missile
and cf. Christmas
a dish, Missal
1. (R. C. Ch.) The sacrifice in the sacrament of the
Eucharist, or the consecration and oblation of the host.
2. (Mus.) The portions of the Mass usually set to music,
considered as a musical composition; -- namely, the Kyrie,
the Gloria, the Credo, the Sanctus, and the Agnus Dei,
besides sometimes an Offertory and the Benedictus.
Canon of the Mass
. See Canon
, Mass with incense, music, the assistance of a
deacon, subdeacon, etc.
, Mass which is said by the priest throughout,
, the sanctus bell. See Sanctus
, the missal or Roman Catholic service book.
, v. t.
To form or collect into a mass; to form into a collective
body; to bring together into masses; to assemble.
But mass them together and they are terrible indeed.