Mongol


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Related to Mongol: Marco Polo, Mongolian, Mughal, Down syndrome, Genghis Khan, Tatar

Mon·gol

 (mŏng′gəl, -gōl′, mŏn′-)
n.
1. A member of any of the traditionally nomadic peoples of Mongolia.
2. See Mongolian.
3. Anthropology A member of the Mongoloid racial classification.
adj.
1. Of or relating to Mongolia, the Mongols, or their language or culture.
2. Anthropology Of or relating to the Mongoloid racial classification.

[Mongolian Moṅgol.]

Mongol

(ˈmɒŋɡɒl; -ɡəl)
n
1. (Peoples) a native or inhabitant of Mongolia, esp a nomad
2. (Languages) the Mongolian language

mongol

(ˈmɒŋɡəl)
n
(Pathology) a formerly used and now highly offensive name for a person affected by Down's syndrome

Mon•gol

(ˈmɒŋ gəl, -goʊl, ˈmɒn-)

n.
1.
a. a member of a pastoral people or group of peoples of Mongolia prominent in medieval Asian history under Genghis Khan and his successors.
b. a member of any of the modern peoples descended from the historical Mongols, esp. the present inhabitants of Mongolia.
adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Mongol - a member of the nomadic peoples of MongoliaMongol - a member of the nomadic peoples of Mongolia
Oriental, oriental person - a member of an Oriental race; the term is regarded as offensive by Asians (especially by Asian Americans)
Mongol Tatar, Tatar, Tartar - a member of the Mongolian people of central Asia who invaded Russia in the 13th century
Kalka, Khalka, Khalkha - the Mongol people living in the central and eastern parts of Outer Mongolia
Adj.1.Mongol - of or relating to the region of Mongolia or its people or their languages or culturesMongol - of or relating to the region of Mongolia or its people or their languages or cultures; "the Mongol invaders"; "a Mongolian pony"; "Mongolian syntax strongly resembles Korean syntax"
Translations

Mongol

[ˈmɒŋgəl] N
1. (= person) → mongol(a) m/f
2. (Ling) → mongol m

mongol

[ˈmɒŋgəl] (offensive)
A. Nmongólico/a m/f
B. ADJmongólico

Mongol

[ˈmɒŋgɒl]
n
(= person) → Mongol(e) m/f
(= language) → mongol m
adjmongol(e)

mongol

[ˈmɒŋgəl] (offensive, old-fashioned)
adjmongol(e)
nmongol(e) m/f

mongol

adj
(pej)mongolisch
(Med) mongolmongoloid
n
Mongol = Mongolian
(Med) he’s a mongoler ist mongoloid

Mongol

[ˈmɒŋgəl]
1. n (person) → mongolo/a; (language) → mongolo
2. adjmongolo/a

mongol

[ˈmɒŋgəl] n & adj (offensive) → mongoloide (m/f)
References in classic literature ?
Long ago one had borrowed the other's written language, and, untold generations before that, they had diverged from the common Mongol stock.
There were Slavonian hunters, fair-skinned and mighty-muscled; short, squat Finns, with flat noses and round faces; Siberian half-breeds, whose noses were more like eagle- beaks; and lean, slant-eyed men, who bore in their veins the Mongol and Tartar blood as well as the blood of the Slav.
There, probably the same year and the next, he astonished the public with the two parts of 'Tamburlaine the Great,' a dramatization of the stupendous career of the bloodthirsty Mongol fourteenth-century conqueror.
and before that medieval) is the lack of historical perspective which gives to Mongol shepherds the manners and speech of Greek classical antiquity as Marlowe had learned to know it at the university.
The one I had selected wavered indecisively before me, and, as I swung wide to make the boarding gentle, filled suddenly and darted away, the smart Mongols shouting a wild rhythm as they bent to the sweeps.
The Mongol Rally is an epic drive across mountains and deserts in central Asia, all under baking summer temperatures.
a leading provider of low cost wireless Internet access rental services for international travelers, announced today that it will provide its World Wi-Fi hotspots to Children's Global Alliance, a provider of large-scale volunteer experiences for children ages 12-16, as well as to Three Fists In, a scrappy three-man team that will be driving the 10,000-mile Mongol Rally to benefit Cool Earth Charity, St.
He is traditionally said to have been killed by Mongol invaders.
Part 3, "The Missions with the Mongol Empire," treats the missionary movement during the "established" period of the Mongol Empire.
The authors explain that in the spring of 1241, when the first sentries of the dreaded Mongol forces appeared, Batu Khan's forces conquered the northern part of the country.
The World History of Rashid al–Din was written in 1314 by the prime minister of an ancient Mongol kingdom and was gifted to Edinburgh University in 1876.
TAKING part in the Mongol Rally is no mean feat, but tackling the 10,000-mile challenge in a clappedout car sounds almost impossible.