[ mahs ]


  1. Dutch name of the Meuse.



/ mɑːs /


  1. thick soured milk



/ maːs /


  1. See Meuse
    the Dutch name for the Meuse

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Word History and Origins

Origin of Maas1

from Nguni amasi milk

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Example Sentences

One reason was a recently completed project that diverted floodwaters into a 1,300-acre wetland, which held the water and lowered parts of the raging Maas by more than a foot.

Still, Maas says, that affiliation is important, since it relates to particular resources and opportunities.

“We found that women and the Global South are strikingly underrepresented,” says Maas.

Maas also says that the study’s binary approach to gender is not ideal, but is based on the currently available data—and that in the future, it will be important to expand out.

“More New Yorkers have developed a connection to Rockaway since Sandy,” Maas says.

They also sent the bodies of Loren and Maas to Pennsylvania for further forensic testing unavailable in Canada, said Leslie.

Fitzpatrick would not say how Legebokoff may have met Stuchenko, Maas, and Montgomery, and if they met online.

Joseph Maas was one of the singers whom this company did much for; and George Conly was another.

On our opening night of Faust he gave out with a sore throat, and Maas took his place successfully.

Hubert was born, perhaps about 1365, at Maas Eyck, from which he takes his name.

You must make up your mind therefore at once, as I shall not touch at another till we come off Brill, at the mouth of the Maas.

It is situated on the top of an old dike or dam, built to keep the Maas from overflowing the country behind it.


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[gal-uh-maw-free ]

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