Origin of mane
Examples from the Web for maned
Maned, having a mane; Mane′less, without a mane; Mane′-like (Tenn.), like a mane: hanging in the form of a mane.
When the manes of horses, unicorns, &c. are of a different tincture from their bodies they are said to be maned.The Manual of Heraldry; Fifth Edition|Anonymous
Some are maned like lions, some have young, keen faces, but all leave an impression of familiarity upon me.War's Brighter Side|Julian Ralph.
And also two huge snake-like creatures with crested backs and maned heads, veritable sea-serpents.Astounding Stories, August, 1931|Various
They have learnt to kill one another in glittering cuirasses, in helmets topped with plumes, or maned with scarlet.A Mummer's Tale|Anatole France
Word Origin for mane
Old English manu "mane," from Proto-Germanic *mano (cf. Old Norse mön, Old Frisian mana, Middle Dutch mane, Dutch manen, Old High German mana, German Mähne "mane"), from PIE *mon- "neck, nape of the neck" (cf. Sanskrit manya "nape of the neck," Old English mene "necklace," Latin monile "necklace," Welsh mwng "mane," Old Church Slavonic monisto, Old Irish muin "neck").