As if instead of reading lullabies, Palestinians read their kids mien Kempf.
There was one in the pavilion, of a mien and assurance the past night, that might delude an angel.
She wore no longer, at that second, the mien of a nun of household service.
In garb and mien he was a fine type of the American gentleman who is marked by a touch of the old school.
There was an intellectual grandeur in her look and mien that was impressive.
She was one of the house; this had nothing overpowering for her, if it did give some of the pride to her mien.
And the man, with the mien of a cock, threw out his chest and strutted on.
The Frisco kid merely presented the mien of a stoic to the appeal of Benson, and in silence dragged away at one of his arms.
Once out of her sight, though, he flung from him his mien of absorption.
His voice, his look, his mien, betrayed that an ever-living woe encompassed him with gloom.
appearance, bearing; manner
shortening and alteration of demean
"facial expression," 1510s, probably a shortening of Middle English demean "bearing, demeanor" (see demeanor) and influenced by Middle French mine "appearance, facial expression," which is of unknown origin, possibly Celtic (cf. Breton min "beak, muzzle, nose," Irish men "mouth").