Crossword clues for mani
The Collaborative International Dictionary
n. (context informal English) A manicure
Mâni is a form of Turkish folk song in quatrains.
Gary Manny "Mani" Mounfield (born 16 November 1962 in Crumpsall, Manchester) is an English rock bassist, best known for being a member of the Stone Roses and Primal Scream.
The word Maní may refer to:
- Maní, Yucatán, a small city in Yucatán, Mexico.
- Maní, Casanare a town and municipality in Casanare Department, Colombia.
- Maní, an Indian girl whose legend leads to the cult of Manioc.
- Juego de maní, an Afro-Cuban martial art/dance similar to Capoeira.
- Maní, a Spanish word for peanut.
Máni ( Old Norse/ Icelandic "moon") is the personification of the moon in Norse mythology. Máni, personified, is attested in the Poetic Edda, compiled in the 13th century from earlier traditional sources, and the Prose Edda, written in the 13th century by Snorri Sturluson. Both sources state that he is the brother of the personified sun, Sól, and the son of Mundilfari, while the Prose Edda adds that he is followed by the children Hjúki and Bil through the heavens. As a proper noun, Máni appears throughout Old Norse literature. Scholarly theories have been proposed about Máni's potential connection to the Northern European notion of the Man in the Moon, and a potentially otherwise unattested story regarding Máni through skaldic kennings.
Mani (in Middle Persian Māni, New Persian: Māni, Kurdish: Manî, SyriacMānī, Greek , Latin ; also , Latin , from Syriac Mānī ḥayyā "Living Mani", ), of Iranian origin, was the prophet and the founder of Manichaeism, a gnostic religion of Late Antiquity which was once widespread but is now extinct. Mani was born in or near Seleucia-Ctesiphon in Parthian Babylonia, at the time still part of the Parthian Empire. Six of his major works were written in Syriac Aramaic, and the seventh, dedicated to the Sassanid shahanshah, Shapur I, was written in Middle Persian. He died in Gundeshapur, under the Sassanid Empire.
Mani (Sanskrit for " jewel, gem"), is a common proper name in South Asia. It is most common in Iran, Pakistan and India. There are also a number of unrelated names also spelled Mani, some of them hypocoristic, such as German Mani for Manfred.
Maní, a Tupí myth of origins, is the name of an indigenous girl with very fair complexion. The Amazonian legend of Maní is related to the cult of Manioc, the native staple food that sprang from her grave.
Mani (asomtavruli , nuskhuri , mkhedruli მ) is the 13th letter of the three Georgian scripts.
In the system of Georgian numerals it has a value of 40.
Mani commonly represents the bilabial nasal consonant , like the pronunciation of in "mine".
Usage examples of "mani".
Stories were told about how vegetables had once wept to Mani, as they were about to be cut, and palm trees complained when they were about to be pruned.
They were drumlike cylinders within which were wound paper scrolls on which the mani chant was written.
Or he could run his hand along a line of dangling sheep shoulder blades, each bone inscribed with the mani, strung like wind chimes, and they prayed for him as long as they went on clattering.