Origin of mash1
Words nearby mash
Other definitions for mash (2 of 3)
Origin of mash2
Other definitions for mash (3 of 3)
How to use mash in a sentence
It is pressed deep inside, then more is fetched to mash on top.
Orson Welles (1965) His Chimes at Midnight was a mash-up of the Shakespeare plays in which Sir John Falstaff appears.
Because this is my book,” Kibbe writes, he decided to “mash up” the conversations into an “imaginary gab fest.Why The Tea Party Won’t Go Away And More Wisdom From Matt Kibbe|Michael Signer|April 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It is made, as the label narrates “with traditional mash hopping and without wort boiling.”
First, it must come from a mash bill that contains at least 51 percent corn.Hillbilly Heaven: The History of Small-Batch Bourbon|Dane Huckelbridge|March 29, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The red cow ha' calved, an' no one here to see 'un, an' mother had to carry her a hot mash hersel'.The World Before Them|Susanna Moodie
Then throw away the bees and lay the stings gently but firmly on a mash composed of the breasts of five Buff Orpington cockerels.
Why, if it wasn't for the fact that I'm feeling particularly happy to-night, I'd mash your mouth for that.An Arkansas Planter|Opie Percival Read
Horses that ought to be having a mash between their ribs make riders despond.Lord Ormont and his Aminta, Complete|George Meredith
"Yes, and I'd like to know how you come to mash my mouth so dod-rottedly," said Sneak, in well-affected ill nature.Wild Western Scenes|John Beauchamp Jones
British Dictionary definitions for mash (1 of 2)
Derived forms of mashmashed, adjectivemasher, noun
Word Origin for mash
British Dictionary definitions for mash (2 of 2)
Medical definitions for mash
Cultural definitions for mash
A film and later a television series about the staff of a battlefield hospital during the Korean War; M*A*S*H is an acronym for “mobile army surgical hospital.” The film and the television program offered humor and serious observations about politics, love, friendship, and war.