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Maè

The Maè is the main watercourse along the val di Zoldo, in Belluno, Italian Eastern Alps. The valley is also called the Valle del Maè (Mae Valley) along Soffranco and Longarone. The Mae Valley near Forno di Zoldo is the site of the Piave-Boite-Vaiont hydroelectric system.

Mae (given name)

Mae is an English feminine given name. It is a variant of May. The meaning of May, is Fifth Month. Mae may refer to:

In music:

  • Mae Moore, Canadian singer-songwriter

In acting:

  • Mae Busch (1891–1946), Australian actress
  • Mae Marsh (1894–1968), American movie actress
  • Mae Murray (1885–1965), American silent film actress
  • Mae Questel (1908–1998), American actress
  • Mae West (1893–1980), American actress (after whom are named a variety of otherwise unrelated items)
  • Mae Whitman (born 1988), American actress

In other fields:

  • Mae Jemison (born 1956), the first African-American woman to travel to space
  • Mae Schunk (born 1934), the 45th Lieutenant Governor of Minnesota
  • Mae Brussell (1922–1988), American radio personality.

Mae (surname)

Mae, Mäe or Maé is a surname that may refer to

  • Audra Mae (born 1984), American singer-songwriter and violin player
  • Christophe Maé (born 1975), French singer
  • Epp Mäe (born 1992), Estonian wrestler
  • Hjalmar Mäe (1901–1978), Estonian politician
  • Jaak Mae (born 1972), Estonian cross-country skier
  • Vanessa-Mae (born 1978) a British violinist of Thai-Chinese descent

Mae (Riz Ortolani song)

"Mae" is a 1965 song written by Riz Ortolani for the MGM motion picture The Yellow Rolls-Royce; the song is the theme for the section of the film in which ownership of the titular Rolls-Royce passes to a gangster and becomes the backdrop to a dangerous romance between the gangster's girlfriend Mae Jenkins ( Shirley MacLaine) and a young Italian named Stefano ( Alain Delon). The song with English lyrics, "She's Just a Quiet Girl", was recorded and released as a single by Ella Fitzgerald. The tune was covered as an instrumental by Herb Alpert on Going Places, and released as a single both by Alpert and by Pete Fountain, also in 1965.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Usage examples of "mae".

Sex would blow away their selves, Chung Mae, Ken Kuei, like favorite scarves lost in the wind.

Mae and Kwan, Sunni, Siao, Kuei and his new son, Old Mrs Tung, all of them, turned and walked together into the future.

Mae Mauvais was elected president and during the next five years her brother, R.

That night we just had bread toasted in the oven with oleo, and cabbage with some pickle meat, because Aunt Mae used the coupons we needed to get good meat to get something else.

I would sit near her at dinner and listen to everything she said, and one day Poppa began to ask me everything Aunt Mae said to me when we were together, and kept on asking me every day after that.

And then I was mad at Poppa and never told him again what Aunt Mae would talk to me about.

It was about this time that Poppa decided I should go play with other little boys instead of Aunt Mae.

The seeds were gone from where Poppa had put them near the kitchen door, so he must have come to get them when Aunt Mae and I were upstairs taking care of Mother.

The inner wall of the stomach appeared roughened, but Mae said that was normal.

Nana Mae said, and Sarah shook her head, watching Nana Mae catch the bloody, runny mess in a sack.

Savn fingered a yarn-dyed pattern of sharply angled red and white lines against a dark green fabric, while Mae and Pae chatted with Threader about how His Lordship was staying in his manor house near Smallcliff, and Polyi looked bored.

Naval Research Laboratory tests, was a combination of copper acetate and a dark nigrosine dye, and cakes of this mixture were apparently now attached to the Mae Wests of all the U.

Lily and Mae were scampering down the hill, Stephen close behind them, holding a chubby, dark-haired toddler in his arms.

The shortstop, a junior high school kid named Bobby Maes, scooped up the ball and tossed underhand to Joe Mondragon, who, instead of firing it on to first, lowered a shoulder and drove himself savagely into Horsethief Shorty, who was trying to throw a block on him to queer the double play.

Mae Su, very much afraid that Mae Su would decide the only way to keep herself and her own children alive would be to abandon the Nansen stateless person and her unborn child.