Found 3 items, similar to Mounts.
English → Indonesian
daki, gunung, mendaki, menunggang, puncak, tunggangan
English → English
v 1: attach to a support; “They mounted the aerator on a
2: go up or advance; “Sales were climbing after prices were
] [ant: wane
3: fix onto a backing, setting, or support; “mount slides for
4: put up or launch; “mount a campaign against pronography”
5: get on the back of; “mount a horse”
[syn: hop on
, mount up
, get on
, jump on
, climb on
] [ant: hop out
6: go upward with gradual or continuous progress; “Did you ever
climb up the hill behind your house?”
, climb up
, go up
7: prepare and supply with the necessary equipment for
execution or performance; “mount a theater production”
“mount an attack”
; “mount a play”
[syn: put on
8: copulate with; “The bull was riding the cow”
n 1: a lightweight horse kept for riding only [syn: saddle horse
2: the act of climbing something; “it was a difficult climb to
3: a land mass that projects well above its surroundings;
higher than a hill [syn: mountain
4: 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”
5: something forming a back that is added for strengthening
English → English
, n. [From Mount
That upon which a person or thing is mounted, especially:
(a) A horse.
She had so good a seat and hand, she might be
trusted with any mount. --G. Eliot.
(b) The cardboard or cloth on which a drawing, photograph, or
the like is mounted; a mounting.
, v. t.
1. To get upon; to ascend; to climb; as, to mount the pulpit
and deliver a sermon.
Shall we mount again the rural throne? --Dryden.
2. To place one's self on, as a horse or other animal, or
anything that one sits upon; to bestride.
3. To cause to mount; to put on horseback; to furnish with
animals for riding; to furnish with horses. “To mount the
4. 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.; as, to mount a picture or diploma in a
5. To raise aloft; to lift on high.
What power is it which mounts my love so high?
Note: A fort or ship is said to mount cannon, when it has
them arranged for use in or about it.
To mount guard
(Mil.), to go on guard; to march on guard;
to do duty as a guard.
To mount a play
, to prepare and arrange the scenery,
furniture, etc., used in the play.
, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Mounted
; p. pr. & vb. n.
.] [OE. mounten, monten, F. monter, fr. L. mons,
montis, mountain. See Mount
, n. (above).]
1. To rise on high; to go up; to be upraised or uplifted; to
tower aloft; to ascend; -- often with up.
Though Babylon should mount up to heaven. --Jer. li.
The fire of trees and houses mounts on high.
2. To get up on anything, as a platform or scaffold;
especially, to seat one's self on a horse for riding.
3. To attain in value; to amount.
Bring then these blessings to a strict account,
Make fair deductions, see to what they mount.
(mount), n. [OE. munt, mont, mount, AS. munt, fr.
L. mons, montis; cf. L. minae protections, E. eminent,
menace: cf. F. mont. Cf. Mount
, v., Mountain
1. 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.
2. A bulwark for offense or defense; a mound. [Obs.]
Hew ye down trees, and cast a mount against
Jerusalem. --Jer. vi. 6.
3. [See Mont de pi['e]t['e]
.] A bank; a fund.
4. (Palmistry) Any one of seven fleshy prominences in the
palm of the hand which are taken as significant of the
influence of “planets,”
and called the mounts of
Jupiter, Mars, Mercury, the Moon, Saturn, the Sun or
Apollo, and Venus.
[Webster 1913 Suppl.]
Mount of piety
. See Mont de pi['e]t['e]