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Webster 1913 Edition


Mot

Mot

(mōt)
,
Verb.
[
Sing. pres. ind.
Mot
,
Mote
,
Moot
(mōt)
,
pl.
Mot
,
Mote
,
Moote
,
pres. subj.
Mote
;
imp.
Moste
.]
[See
Must
,
Verb.
]
[Obs.]
May; must; might.
He
moot
as well say one word as another
Chaucer.
The wordes
mote
be cousin to the deed.
Chaucer.
Men
moot
[i.e., one only] give silver to the poore freres.
Chaucer.
So mote it be
,
so be it; amen; – a phrase in some rituals, as that of the Freemasons.

Mot

(mŏt; mō̍, def. 2)
,
Noun.
[F. See
Motto
.]
1.
A word; hence, a motto; a device.
[Obs.]
Bp. Hall.
Tarquin’s eye may read the
mot
afar.
Shakespeare
2.
A pithy or witty saying; a witticism.
[A Gallicism]
Here and there turns up a . . . savage
mot
.
N. Brit. Rev.
3.
A note or brief strain on a bugle.
Sir W. Scott.

Webster 1828 Edition


Mot

MOT.

[See Motto.]

Definition 2021


một

một

See also: mot, Mot, MOT, mót, mòt, mốt, möt, moț, and møt

Vietnamese

Numeral

một (, , , 𠬠)

  1. (cardinal) one

Derived terms

Related terms

See also