(Mul"let), n. [F. molette.] (Her.) A star, usually five pointed and pierced; when used as a
difference it indicates the third son.
(Mul"let), n. [Cf. F. molet a sort of pinchers.] Small pinchers for curling the hair. [Obs.] B.
(Mul"ley Mool"ley), n. [CF. Gael. maolag a hornless cow, maol bald, hornless, blunt.]
1. A mulley or polled animal. [U. S.]
2. A cow. [Prov. Eng.; U.S., a child's word.]
Leave milking and dry up old mulley, thy cow.Tusser.
(Mul"ley Mool"ley), a. Destitute of horns, although belonging to a species of animals most of
which have horns; hornless; polled; as, mulley cattle; a mulley (or moolley) cow. [U. S.] [Written also
(Mul`li*ga*taw"ny) n. See Mullagatawny.
(Mul"li*grubs) n. [Cf. Prov. E. mull to squeeze, pull about, mulling numb or dull.]
1. A griping of the intestines; colic. [Slang]
Whose dog lies sick of the mulligrubs?Beau. & Fl.
2. Hence, sullenness; the sulks. [Slang]
(Mul"lin*gong) n. (Zoöl.) See Duck mole, under Duck. [Written also mollingong.]
(Mul"lion) n. [A corruption of munnion, F. moignon stump of an amputated limb, stump, OF.
moing mutilated; cf. Armor. moñ, mouñ, mank, monk, and also L. mancus maimed.] (Arch.) (a) A
slender bar or pier which forms the division between the lights of windows, screens, etc. (b) An upright
member of a framing. See Stile.
(Mul"lion), v. t. To furnish with mullions; to divide by mullions.
(Mul"lock) n. [From Mull dirt: cf. Scot. mulloch, mulock, crumb. &radic108.] Rubbish; refuse; dirt.
All this mullok [was] in a sieve ythrowe.Chaucer.