verb (used without object)
Origin of mack1
Origin of mac2
Related Words for mackhustler, overcoat, slicker, pander, whoremonger, mack, panderer, poncho, mackintosh, mac, flesh-peddler
Examples from the Web for mack
Contemporary Examples of mack
It was how Charlie recruited Mack (Emily Mortimer) to work at ACN in the first place.'The Newsroom' Ended As It Began: Weird, Controversial, and Noble
December 15, 2014
And as a writer and actor on The Mack, he made that film feel both more desperate and more poignant.How Richard Pryor Beat Bill Cosby and Transformed America
David Yaffe, Scott Saul
December 10, 2014
According to Mack, he nearly killed her, broke 18 of her bones and, “sawed much of my hair off with [a] dull knife.”The MMA Fighters Have Gone Crazy: ‘Mayhem’ Miller the Latest in a Long Line of Psycho Pugilists
October 10, 2014
A few hours after the alleged assault on Mack took place, Koppenhaver tweeted that she was his “property and always will be.”The Porn Party Where War Machine Went Ballistic
August 20, 2014
War Machine tweeted out this same sense of entitlement towards Mack in the days leading up to the incident.Christy Mack: The Porn World Unites Over A Fallen Comrade
August 16, 2014
Historical Examples of mack
The main body of the Neapolitans, under Mack, did not behave better.
Mack, on his part, did not fail to praise the force which he was appointed to command.
It was all we could do to keep him from cooking one of them "mack'rel" with his own hands.
He grabbed at it like the "Labrador mack'rel" grabbed Stumpton's hook.
If you're fishin' for eels there ain't no use usin' a mack'rel jig.Cap'n Eri
Joseph Crosby Lincoln
Word Origin for mack
Word Origin for Mac
proprietary name for a brand of heavy automobile trucks, named for brothers John M., Augustus F., and William C. Mack, who established Mack Brothers Company, N.Y., N.Y., in 1902. Their trucks formally known as "Mack Trucks" from 1910.
casual, generic term of address for a man, 1928, from Irish and Gaelic mac, a common element in Scottish and Irish names (literally "son of"); hence used generally from early 19c. for "a Celtic Irishman" (see Mac-).