Found 3 items, similar to mace.
English → Indonesian
fuli, penggodam, tongkat kebesaran
English → English
n 1: (trademark) a liquid that temporarily disables a person;
prepared as an aerosol and sprayed in the face, it
irritates the eyes and causes dizziness and
immobilization [syn: Chemical Mace
2: an official who carries a mace of office [syn: macebearer
3: spice made from the dried fleshy covering of the nutmeg seed
4: a ceremonial staff carried as a symbol of office or
English → English
(m[=a]s), n. [Jav. & Malay. m[=a]s, fr. Skr.
m[=a]sha a bean.]
A money of account in China equal to one tenth of a tael;
also, a weight of 57.98 grains. --S. W. Williams.
, prop. n. [Trademark.]
A chemical preparation containing tear gas in a solvent,
packaged in the form of a spray, and used to temporarily
incapacitate people, such as rioters or criminals, by causing
intense eye and skin irritation; also called chemical mace
It is designed to be a non-lethal weapon for defending
against violent people.
, n. [F. macis, L. macis, macir, Gr. ?; cf. Skr.
makaranda the nectar or honey of a flower, a fragrant mango.]
A kind of spice; the aril which partly covers nutmegs. See
Note: Red mace
is the aril of Myristica tingens
that of Myristica Otoba
, -- East Indian
trees of the same genus with the nutmeg tree.
, n. [OF. mace, F. masse, from (assumed) L. matea, of
which the dim. mateola a kind of mallet or beetle, is found.]
1. A heavy staff or club of metal; a spiked club; -- used as
weapon in war before the general use of firearms,
especially in the Middle Ages, for breaking metal armor.
Death with his mace petrific . . . smote. --Milton.
2. Hence: A staff borne by, or carried before, a magistrate
as an ensign of his authority. “Swayed the royal mace.”
3. An officer who carries a mace as an emblem of authority; a
4. A knobbed mallet used by curriers in dressing leather to
make it supple.
5. (Billiards) A rod for playing billiards, having one end
suited to resting on the table and pushed with one hand.