In the cold, the German and British soldiers climbed out of their trenches at a place called mons.
The English army of one hundred and twenty-five thousand men met them at mons.
The holy angels were at mons; British soldiers saw them there.
Cards, from the originals engraved on wood, in the possession of mons.
With hard rowing we got that night (11th January, 1701,) to mons.
At this theatre, two Englishmen belonging to the squadron of mons.
Apart from its mining aspect, mons is a city of historic importance.
mons fell on July 1, and on the 5th the allies resolved to evacuate Belgium.
But at mons always the Germans returned in ever greater numbers.
They said it more in sorrow than in anger; but you couldn't persuade them that the British fought for Belgium at mons.
from Latin mons (plural montes) "mountain" (see mount (n.)); used in English in various anatomical senses, especially mons Veneris "mountains of Love," fleshy eminence atop the vaginal opening, 1690s; often mons for short.
n. pl. mon·tes (mŏn'tēz)
An anatomical prominence or slight elevation above the general level of the surface.