noun, plural mi·nae [mahy-nee] /ˈmaɪ ni/, mi·nas.
Origin of mina1
Definition for mina (2 of 3)
Definition for mina (3 of 3)
or my·nah, mi·na, mi·nah
Origin of myna
Examples from the Web for mina
Mina's pupils are cherished, respected and nurtured, as anyone can see.
Mina established a ballet school that serves Orthodox Jewish girls.
Riding the subway to and from her ballet classes, Mina immersed herself in prayer.
Some even feared Mina would corrupt their children, so they called her "toxic."
Mina's students seize opportunities to be creative, to be liberated from fear, and to use dance as a way to grow closer to God.
He was smiling now, as he coupled Mina and the handsome recalcitrant colleague in his protest.
If a man of gentle birth has struck the strength of a man of gentle birth who is like himself, he shall pay one mina of silver.The Oldest Code of Laws in the World|Hammurabi, King of Babylon
Yes, he was in love; and he recognized the impasse as fully as Mina herself, although with more self-restraint.
Mina is but a child, as you observe, and—and perhaps Sam was only jesting.Johnny Ludlow, Third Series|Mrs. Henry Wood
Mina Raff's eyes fluttered like two clear brown butterflies which, preparing to settle, had been rudely disturbed.Cytherea|Joseph Hergesheimer
British Dictionary definitions for mina
noun plural -nae (-niː) or -nas
Word Origin for mina
Word Origin and History for mina
talking starling of India, see mynah.