(Mug"gard) a. [Cf. G. mucker a sulky person, muckish sullen, peevish, mucken to mutter,
grumble.] Sullen; displeased. [Obs.]
(Mug"get) n. The small entrails of a calf or a hog.
(Mug"gi*ness) n. The condition or quality of being muggy.
(Mug"gish) a. See Muggy.
(Mug`gle*to"ni*an) n. (Eccl. Hist.) One of an extinct sect, named after Ludovic Muggleton,
an English journeyman tailor, who (about 1657) claimed to be inspired. Eadie.
(Mug"gy) a. [Compar. Muggier (-gi*er); superl. Muggiest.] [Cf. Icel. mugga mist, mugginess.
Cf. 4th Mold.]
1. Moist; damp; moldy; as, muggy straw.
2. Warm, damp, and close; as, muggy air, weather.
(Mug"house`) n. An alehouse; a pothouse. Tickel.
(Mu"gi*en*cy) n. A bellowing. [Obs.]
(Mu"gi*ent) a. [L. mugiens, p. pr. of mugire to bellow.] Lowing; bellowing. [Obs.] Sir T.
(||Mu"gil) n. [L., a sort of fish.] (Zoöl.) A genus of fishes including the gray mullets. See Mullet.
(Mu"gi*loid) a. (Zoöl.) Like or pertaining to the genus Mugil, or family Mugilidæ.
(Mug"weed`) n. (Bot.) A slender European weed (Galium Cruciata); called also crossweed.
(Mug"wort`) n. [AS. mucgwyrt. Cf. Midge.] (Bot.) A somewhat aromatic composite weed at
one time used medicinally; called also motherwort.
(Mug"wump`) n. [Cf. Algonquin mugquomp a chief.] A bolter from the Republican party in
the national election of 1884; an Independent. [Political Cant, U.S.]
(Mug"wump`er*y Mug"wump*ism) n. The acts and views of the mugwumps. [Political