Manila paper


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Manila paper

n.
A strong paper or thin cardboard with a smooth finish, usually buff in color, made from Manila hemp or wood fibers similar to it.

Manila paper

or

Manilla paper

n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a strong usually brown paper made from Manila hemp or similar fibres

Manil′a

(or manil′a) pa`per,


n.
strong, light brown or buff paper orig. made from abaca fiber but now also from other fibers.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Manila paper - a strong paper or thin cardboard with a smooth light brown finish made from e.g. Manila hempmanila paper - a strong paper or thin cardboard with a smooth light brown finish made from e.g. Manila hemp
paper - a material made of cellulose pulp derived mainly from wood or rags or certain grasses
References in periodicals archive ?
They also include the Manila paper El Comercio, which published a lithograph of 'Spoliarium,' most probably the first time that Filipinos got a glimpse of what was to become the most important work of art by a Filipino.
1 2" x 1 8" colored construction paper, 6" x 6" white or manila paper
Supply of 3,200 tons Manila paper to produce cones (used in the spinning industry).
They can send their enemies' decapitated heads - delivered to their homes inside a Manila paper envelope.
From a lit second floor balcony of their apartment, Lucas flashed messages written in manila paper until he asked for David's hand in marriage.
Yet, the markers and manila paper that would be used to design other teaching materials were given out irregularly.
manila paper to determine their nutritional requirements.
5 x 46 cm) manila paper, 4 or 5" (10 or 13 cm) circle templates (plastic lids work well)
In Dzama's shows, the sheets of creamy Manila paper, most of which he tacks to the wall unframed, are often so numerous (191 were included here, and they can number as many as 500 in a single exhibition) that it can be difficult to focus on any one of them for long.
written in pencil on a ripped piece of Manila paper tuck between the pages of the Max Frisch book you loaned me?
Manila paper was created by John and Lyman Hollingsworth, brothers of South Braintree, Mass.