I apologize to his manes, his descendants, and his friends for the liberty.
And here are others, horses having their manes put in shape.
You can't make a grand show here with horses, and let them gallop and prance about, and toss their manes.
How she rode the horses to the spring, using their manes for a bridle!
A funeral costs ten rupees, as several pigs must be sacrificed to the manes.
But to his manes alone of the Spartan dead no honours were decreed.
Now I am permitted to offer it only to the manes of Gustav Baur; for a few months ago death snatched him from us.
It is by no means impossible, and I hope the manes of the deceased will forgive me for your sake.
They rade on braw wee white naigs, wi' unco lang swooping tails, an' manes hung wi' whustles that the win' played on.
I have no manes of supportin' her, an' I swear I'll never bring her to poverty.
"Gods of the Lower World," in Roman religion, from Latin manes "departed spirit, ghost, shade of the dead, deified spirits of the underworld," usually said to be from Latin manus "good," thus properly "the good gods," a euphemistic word, but Tucker suggests a possible connection instead to macer, thus "the thin or unsubstantial ones."
Old English manu "mane," from Proto-Germanic *mano (cf. Old Norse mön, Old Frisian mana, Middle Dutch mane, Dutch manen, Old High German mana, German Mähne "mane"), from PIE *mon- "neck, nape of the neck" (cf. Sanskrit manya "nape of the neck," Old English mene "necklace," Latin monile "necklace," Welsh mwng "mane," Old Church Slavonic monisto, Old Irish muin "neck").