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 (mə-koun′, -ko͞on′)
A variety of apple having fruit with red skin and white, crisp flesh.

[After William Tyrrell Macoun (1869-1933), Canadian farmer.]
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Macoun - similar to McIntoshMacoun - similar to McIntosh; juicy and late-ripening
McIntosh - early-ripening apple popular in the northeastern United States; primarily eaten raw but suitable for applesauce
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
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The star-studded Flames Alumni team will include Jamie Macoun, Mike Commodore, Mason Raymond, Curtis Glencross, Colin Patterson, Ron Stern, Perry Berezan and Corey Sarich.
these remotest places (Checketts 2016; Hinkson 2010; Lea 2012; Macoun
Examples: McIntosh, Macoun, Jonathan, Mollie's Delicious
Macoun, who made history by being the first woman to climb Mount Kenya, died on September 10 in Langata, at the age of 102.
John Macoun, chief botanist for the Geological Survey,
Alissa Macoun and EliZabeth Strakosch, 'The Ethical Demands of
Australia's news media has been implicated in the Intervention decision through its role in constructing a child abuse crisis, narrowing the range of policy responses available for public discussion, and silencing oppositional voices (Graham, 2012; Langton, 2008; Macoun, 2011).
Most varieties will hold their shape, but McIntosh, Macoun, Cortland and Empire will fall apart and turn into applesauce.
Calgary Flames alumni, including Lanny McDonald, Al Coates, Jamie Macoun and Rick Skaggs, stopped at the Sheldon Kennedy Child Advocacy Centre late January to support the work undertaken by another alumni.
Moreover, the expedition determined the northern limits in the area of several fish, bird, and mammal species that previously had not been ascertained beyond the continental coasts (Macoun and Macoun, 1909; Anderson, 1913; Walters, 1955).