He looks as if he rather envied poor Mr. Byng, and the not shooting him were a manque d'egards towards him.
In default of such an idea a man's career is manque; he is not an intellectual.
Mr. Pelham was the only one among us who was not backing a colour, or a number, or paire or impaire, or manque or passe.
Non, dites-lui que je ne veux pas le voir, que je suis furieuse contre lui, parce qu'il m'a manque parole.
So M. Lon Werth meets people who complain that "Bonnard manque de noblesse."
1778, from French manqué (fem. manquée), past participle of manquer "to miss, be lacking" (16c.), from Italian mancare, from manco, from Latin mancus "maimed, defective," from PIE *man-ko- "maimed in the hand," from root *man- "hand" (see manual (adj.)).