(Mam"mil*la*ry) a. [Cf. F. mammilaire. See Mammilla.]

1. Of or pertaining to the mammilla, or nipple, or to the breast; resembling a mammilla; mammilloid.

2. (Min.) Composed of convex convex concretions, somewhat resembling the breasts in form; studded with small mammiform protuberances.

(Mam"mil*late Mam"mil*la`ted) a. [See Mammilla.]

1. Having small nipples, or small protuberances like nipples or mammæ.

2. (Zoöl.) Bounded like a nipple; — said of the apex of some shells.

(Mam*mil"li*form) a. [Mammilla + -form.] Having the form of a mammilla.

(Mam"mil*loid) a. [Mammilla + -oid.] Like a mammilla or nipple; mammilliform.

(Mam"mock) n. [Ir. & Gael. mam a round hill + -ock.] A shapeless piece; a fragment. [Obs.]

(Mam"mock), v. t. To tear to pieces. [Obs.] Milton.

(Mam"mo*dis) n. [F. mamoudis, fr. Hind. mahmudi a muslin.] Coarse plain India muslins.

(Mam*mol"o*gy) n. [Mamma + -logy.] Mastology. See Mammalogy.

(Mam"mon) n. [L. mammona, Gr. riches, Syr. mamna; cf. Heb. matmn a hiding place, subterranean storehouse, treasury, fr. taman to hide.] Riches; wealth; the god of riches; riches, personified.

Ye can not serve God and Mammon.
Matt. vi. 24.

(Mam"mon*ish), a. Actuated or prompted by a devotion to money getting or the service of Mammon. Carlyle.

(Mam"mon*ism) n. Devotion to the pursuit of wealth; worldliness. Carlyle.

(Mam"mon*ist), n. A mammonite.

(Mam"mon*ite) n. One devoted to the acquisition of wealth or the service of Mammon. C. Kingsley.

(Mam`mon*i*za"tion) n. The process of making mammonish; the state of being under the influence of mammonism.

(Mam"mon*ize) v. t. To make mammonish.

(Mam*mose") a. [L. mammosus having large breasts, mamma breast.] (Bot.) Having the form of the breast; breast-shaped.

(Mam"moth) n. [Russ. mâmont, mámant, fr. Tartar mamma the earth. Certain Tartar races, the Tungooses and Yakoots, believed that the mammoth worked its way in the earth like a mole.] (Zoöl.) An extinct, hairy, maned elephant of enormous size, remains of which are found in the northern parts of both continents. The last of the race, in Europe, were coeval with prehistoric man.

Several specimens have been found in Siberia preserved entire, with the flesh and hair remaining. They were imbedded in the ice cliffs at a remote period, and became exposed by the melting of the ice.

(Mam"moth) a. Resembling the mammoth in size; very large; gigantic; as, a mammoth ox.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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