manjack


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manjack

(ˈmænˌdʒæk)
n
(Botany) a west Indian tree with slimy fruit
References in periodicals archive ?
"When we send these boxes of fruits and vegetables, they used to send us back the fragrant manjack fruits which we used for making pickles."
Plantings will include sea grape, nothing nut, orange manjack, black torch and barbasco - plants that are native to the Virgin Islands and better able to control erosion, while discouraging invasive exotics.
What it's shown you is that if we are to make an impact on our group, we've got to have every manjack chomping at the bit."
In Guinea-Bissau, the major ethno-linguistic groups are the Balante, Fulbe, Manjack, Manding and Papel.
Fergus (Manjack: University of the West Indies School of Continuing Studies, 1998), 110.
Moss-covered palm, wild cacao, cypress, parrot apple, wild manjack, and cicropia are festooned in tangles of liana vines gum philodendron or crowned with orchids, bromeliads, and other epiphytes.
"They came out of the shadows and, as it was brightest moonlight, I could see every manjack had a long gun in his hands.
To a manjack, they are great company, well-mannered, clever, witty, charming...and they exude all the genuine warmth and sincerity that you would expect from people who have sold their souls and would sell their grandmothers for the chance of a thimbleful of power.
2The decision by the Blues to play again at Cardiff Arms Park will be welcomed by every manjack of their supporters - all 8,000 of them.
The only chance we will ever have is when every manjack at the manager's disposal is fit and available.