noun, plural mensch·en [men-chuh n] /ˈmɛn tʃən/, mensch·es. Informal.
Examples from the Web for mensch
His proposal is the work of a mensch and, no doubt, an act of love.
Yet in my mind it made him more than a politician, more than a musician; it made him a mensch.
If that money actually winds up in the hands of needy kids, James seems like a mensch.
He is a familiar Apatow mensch, and somehow Rogen gets away with playing this guy over and over without becoming tiresome.
I caught several times the word "Mensch," man; and also "Fressen," which last I looked up afterwards in my dictionary.Falk|Joseph Conrad
Mr. Mensch says that the proposed design of a retaining wall would be difficult and expensive to install.
In Gothic we find both ‘man,’ and ‘Maunisk,’ the modern German ‘maun,’ and ‘mensch.’Tradition|John Francis Arundell
A partial reply to Mr. Thompson's discussion will be found in the writer's response to Mr. Mensch.
Mr. Mensch's next paragraph does not show a careful perusal of the paper.
Word Origin and History for mensch
"person of strength and honor," 1907, from Yiddish, from German Mensch, literally "man, person," from Old High German mennisco "human," from Proto-Germanic adjective *manniska- "human" (see mannish).