Origin of mace1
Definition for mace (2 of 3)
Origin of mace2
Definition for mace (3 of 3)
verb (used with object), Maced, Mac·ing.
Origin of Mace
Examples from the Web for mace
Some later claimed that a cop shook a can of mace, an uncalled for act of aggravation, one man said.Ferguson Protesters Harass Black Police, Call for Darren Wilson’s Death|Justin Glawe|November 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Jaime was taught to fight with sword and lance and mace, and I was taught to smile and sing and please.The Abused Wives of Westeros: A Song of Feminism in ‘Game of Thrones’|Amy Zimmerman|April 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In 1988, producer Mace Neufeld approached Costner about The Hunt for Red October.
Larson told Bundermann that they needed cover fire before they could make a run for it and try to bring Mace to the Aid Station.
He opened the back door of the Humvee, where Mace was trying ease himself out.
From the island of Banda, and from other islands, nutmeg and mace.The Philippine Islands, 1493-1898|Emma Helen Blair
Waving his mace as an emblem of authority, Jack Nagle, the policeman, ran towards the old soldier.Watch Yourself Go By|Al. G. Field
Clear the gravy from the fat, and put into it four ounces of boiled rice, an onion stuck with cloves, and a blade of mace.
In post-Vedic times he presided over a complicated system of Hells; he was Dandadhara, “the wielder of the rod or mace”.Indian Myth and Legend|Donald Alexander Mackenzie
Bagatelle, a game played on a long flat board covered with cloth like a billiard-table, with spherical balls and a cue or mace.