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Interlinked Dictionary© based on 
Merriam-Webster's Collegiate® Dictionary (m-w.com)
and Star Dictionary
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may.auxilary verb,.past tense.of word 'might'
to be allowed or permitted to (may I take a swim? yes, you may); used to indicate a certain.measure of likelihood or possibility (it may rain this afternoon); used to express a desire or fervent.wish (long may he live!); used to express contingency, purpose or result in clauses introduced by the words 'that' or 'so that' (writers expressing ideas so that the average person may mentally grasp); to be obliged; must; used in statutes, deeds and other legal.documents. See Usage Note at 'can'

might.auxilary verb,.past tense.of word 'may'
used to indicate a condition or state.contrary to fact (she might be able to help us move to the new home on the weekend); used to indicate a possibility or probability that is weaker than the meaning of the word may (we might discover a pot of gold at the end of the rainbow); used to express possibility or probability or permission in the past (she told him yesterday she might not go on the trip); used to express a higher degree of deference or politeness than may, ought or should (might I express my opinion?)

might.noun
the power, force or influence held by a person or group; strength and/or ability to do something

massacre.noun,.plural.massacres
the act or an instance of killing a large number of human beings indiscriminately and cruelly; slaughter of a large number of animals; a severe defeat, as in a sports event
massacre, massacred, massacring, massacres.transitive verbs
to kill indiscriminately and wantonly; slaughter
massacrer.noun,.plural.massacrers

munificent.adjective
liberal in giving; generous; showing generosity (a munificent gift) munificence.noun
munificently.adverb

misfortune.noun,.plural.misfortunes
bad.fortune or ill.luck; the condition.resulting from bad fortune or ill luck (wanted to help those in misfortune); a distressing.occurrence

marathon.noun,.plural.marathons
in sports, a cross-country footrace of 26 miles, 385 yards (41.3 kilometers); a long-distance race other than a footrace (a swimming marathon); a contest of endurance (a dance marathon): an event or activity that requires.prolonged.effort or endurance; a marathon is so-called because a messenger ran from the ancient city of Greece named Marathon to the city of Athens to announce a victory over the Persians in B.C.E. 490

marine.adjective
of, relating.to the sea (marine exploration); native to, inhabiting or formed by the sea (marine animals); of or relating to shipping or maritime affairs; of or relating to sea navigation; nautical (a marine chart); of or relating to troops that serve at sea as well as on land, specifically the Marine Corps in the U.S.A.
marine.noun,.plural.marines
a soldier serving on a ship or at a naval installation
Marine.noun,.plural.Marines

maritime.adjective
of, relating.to.or.adjacent to the sea; of or relating to marine shipping or navigation; nautical; of or resembling a mariner
mariner.noun,.plural.mariners
one who navigates or assists in navigating a ship
Maritime Provinces.also called.the Maritimes
the Canadianprovinces of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick and Prince Edward Island, bordering on the Atlantic Ocean. All the provinces were politically distinct from what was called Canada back then, until an agreement in 1867, which agreement was in no way a confederation, but later and still today, ia erroneously called that. So, what was the agreement then? All the Canadian Provinces are here.
Maritimer.noun,.plural.Maritimers

meteorology.noun
the science that deals with the phenomena of the atmosphere, such as weather and weather conditions
meteorological.or.meteorologic.adjective
meteorologically.adverb
meteorologist.noun,.plural.meteorologists
one who studies meteorology and usually also reports and forecasts weather conditions, as on television

magus.noun,.plural.magi
a sorcerer; a magician; a member of the Zoroastrian priestly caste of the Medes and Persians; the name 'magi', which is Greek for 'wise men', designated the three wise men from the East who traveled to Bethlehem to pay homage to the infant Emmanuel:.Matthew 2:1,2,9-11.
magian.adjective

minstrel.noun,.plural.minstrels
a medieval.entertainer who traveled from place to place to play stringed instruments andsing and recite.poetry; a musician

much, more, most.adjectives
great in quantity, degree or extent (not much rain; much affection)
much.noun
a large quantity or amount (much has been written); something great or remarkable (he's a great dog, however not much to look at)
much, more, most.adverbs
to a great degree or extent (much smarter because of he can remember information well); just about; almost (her looks were much the same as in her teen years); frequently; often (doesn't get out much when it's really hot)
much as.conjunction
however much; even though
much less.idiom
and certainly not (the weather there was much less than we were expecting at that time of year); not to mention; 'much less' is used especially in negative.contexts to add to one item that another denotes.something.less.likely (he can hardly climb the mountain much less that hill without stopping to rest, that is, until he loses a lot of weight)
so much.adverb
by the amount indicated or suggested
too much.adjective
being excessive or unreasonable (it was a good meal but it was just way too much food for four people; the clothes she wears are a bit much)
too much.adverb
more than necessary (she eats too much probably because she hasn't heard of the body mass index guidelines; let's not blame them overmuch); too.difficult or exhausting to tolerate

mount, mounted, mounting, mounts.verbs
transitive verb use.to climb or ascend (mount the many stairs up the South American pyramid); to place oneself upon; get up on (mount a horse; mount a platform); used of male animals (to climb onto a female for copulation); to furnish with a horse for riding; to set on a horse (mount the saddle); to set in a raised position (mount a bed on blocks; a cannon mounted on a truck); to fix securely to a support (mount an engine in a car); to place or fix on or in the appropriate support or setting for display or study (mount stamps in an album; mount a specimen on a glass slide); to prepare and set in motion (mount an offense against the other team); to set in position for use (mount pictures); to post a guard (mount a sentry to watch over the house)
intransitive verb use.to go upward; rise; to get up on something, as a horse or bicycle; to increase in amount, extent or intensity (expenses are mounting up; costs quickly mounted)
mount.noun
the act or manner of mounting; a means of conveyance, such as a horse, on which to ride; a hinge used to fasten stamps in an album; a setting for a jewel; an undercarriage or stand on which a device rests while in service
mountable.adjective
mounter.noun,.plural.mounters

mount.noun,.plural.mounts
a mountain or hill (mountains of Ararat; Mount Sinai); spiritual meaning of word mountain in Isaiah 65:11

margin.noun,.plural.margins
an edge and the area immediately adjacent to it (you can set your printer to print pictures with or without a margin); a border; the blank space bordering the written or printed area on a page; an amount allowed beyond what is needed (a small margin of safety); room (no margin for mistakes with that strict schoolteacher); a measure, quantity or degree of difference (a margin of 500 votes) 
margin, margined, margining, margins.transitive verbs
to provide with a margin; border; to inscribe or enter in the margin of a page
marginal.adjective
of, relating to, located at or constituting a margin, a border or an edge (a marginal issue that had no bearing on the election results) being.adjacent.geographically (states marginal to Canada); written or printed in the margin of a book (marginal notes); barely within a lower standard or limit of quality (marginal writing ability; eked out a marginal existence
marginal.noun,.plural.marginals
one that is considered to be at a lower or outer limit, as of social.acceptability
marginality.noun,.plural.marginalities
marginally.adverb
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