Mandeville









Mandeville


Mandeville [man-duh-vil] Examples noun

  1. Bernard de [duh] /də/, c1670–1733, English physician and satirist, born in Holland.
  2. Sir John,died 1372, English compiler of a book of travels.

Examples from the Web for mandeville Contemporary Examples of mandeville

  • The mascots of the London Olympics, named Wenlock and Mandeville.

    The Ultimate 2012 Quiz

    Michael Tomasky

    December 27, 2012

  • Historical Examples of mandeville

  • Christian rigorism by Mandeville’s time had had a long history.

    A Letter to Dion

    Bernard Mandeville

  • In Mandeville, and in Kaye, it is presented only in its barest and starkest form.

    A Letter to Dion

    Bernard Mandeville

  • I presume then, Mandeville, you did for that fellow Martinitz?

    Blackwoods Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 366, April, 1846

    Various

  • “They led me into the state apartment,” said Mandeville, with a kind of sob.

    Blackwoods Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 366, April, 1846

    Various

  • The years of Mr Mandeville could hardly have exceeded thirty.

    Blackwoods Edinburgh Magazine, Volume 59, No. 366, April, 1846

    Various

  • British Dictionary definitions for mandeville Mandeville noun

    1. Bernard de. ?1670–1733, English author, born in Holland, noted for his satire The Fable of the Bees (1723)
    2. Sir John. 14th century, English author of The Travels of Sir John Mandeville. The book claims to be an account of the author’s journeys in the East but is largely a compilation from other works

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