American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A branch of the Niger-Congo language family, spoken in the upper Niger River valley.
- n. A member of a Mande-speaking people.
- n. A branch of Niger-Congo languages, spoken mostly in West Africa.
- n. a group of African languages in the Niger-Congo group spoken from Senegal east as far as the Ivory Coast
- Mandingo mandi, mande, diminutive of ma, mother. (American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition)
“- You say "Mande" when someone calls you ... in English.”
“As well as allowing much more versatility for people using languages already supported by Windows, such as Japanese, Arabic, Hindi, Tamil and other Indic languages, the new fonts also expand the flexibility of the system for languages such as Khmer, Vai (a Mande language of Liberia) and Lao, giving users more options for those languages.”
“The food sent to schools was "produced on days not associated with any illnesses," Mande says: June 6, 13 and 20.”
“The meat for schools "is made from raw beef source material that is targeted solely for AMS product," explains Jerold Mande, the USDA's acting undersecretary for food safety.”
“Gyi was hired in Indiana for a Pencak Silat Mande Muda group.”
“We danced to the Djembe, a drum casted by blacksmiths of the Mande culture that has become most commonly associated with West African dance in America -- consisting of the most recognizable steps, costume ornamentation and popular rhythms.”
“To take the next big step forward on food safety, we need to do more to have fewer pathogens on food animals when they arrive at the slaughterhouse gate," Jerold Mande, USDA deputy undersecretary for food safety, said last month.”
“A collaborator with Damon Albarn and with Björk, it is, however, probably on his solo work (the wonderful Mande Variations from 2007, or the 2010 release Ali And Toumani, with the late guitarist Ali Farka Touré), that he is best heard.”
“But to us, Mande will always be known as the founder of the popular Tumblr blog "Look at This [blankity-blank] Hipster," which posts photos of 20-something Williamsburg residents with tight pants, too-big plastic glasses, "ironic" mustaches and really awful Flock of Seagulls-inspired haircuts, accompanied by suitably snarky commentary.”
“Mande?" is just the Spanish equivilent of the American "What?" in a conversation.”
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