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Origin of mane
OTHER WORDS FROM manemaned, adjectivemaneless, adjectiveun·maned, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for mane
The fossil of a chicken-sized, meat eater from Brazil that had a mane of fluffy filaments and a pair of stiff, ribbon-like streamers emerging from both shoulders is the first dinosaur with feathers ever discovered in the Southern Hemisphere.A newfound feathered dinosaur sported fuzz and weird rods on its shoulders|John Pickrell|December 14, 2020|Science News
On our first test run, we didn’t even notice this beanie’s ponytail hole, which, it turns out, accommodates even the thickest of manes.
So does Baglio's book actually feature nail-spitting 16-year-old pregnant hotties and red-eyed, black-maned horsies?
Among the attendees are three Indian novelists and the famous cotton-maned Franco-Bulgarian philosopher, Tzvetan Todorov.
It was, in some respects, an unenviable role for the gray-maned Gregory—whose age, a tender 39, has yet to catch up to his hair.
But romantically, there was still no indication of the jungle-maned Casanova to come.
He waited and watched, and, when the black-maned one moved away, he followed him about everywhere till at last he got him alone.It Is Never Too Late to Mend|Charles Reade
Above each roof, the high pole of a pigeon-house; over each entry a little short-maned horse of wrought iron.Dream Tales and Prose Poems|Ivan Turgenev
The head was white-maned, leonine, with handsome florid features and sharp blue eyes.The Sensitive Man|Poul William Anderson
This monster has a maned neck, resembling a horse, a back of a grey colour, the belly inclining to white.Mythical Monsters|Charles Gould
There was a lion, a great, black-maned lion, in the New York zoo.The Spell of the White Sturgeon|James Arthur Kjelgaard