Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun A member of the Trinitarian order.

Etymologies

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

Named after the founder.

Examples

  • "He have in de parish five, ten, twenty children all call Mathurin; he is godfadder with dem -- yes.

    The Project Gutenberg Complete Works of Gilbert Parker

  • "He have in de parish five, ten, twenty children all call Mathurin; he is godfadder with dem -- yes.

    The Lane That Had No Turning, Complete

  • "He have in de parish five, ten, twenty children all call Mathurin; he is godfadder with dem -- yes.

    The Lane That Had No Turning, Volume 3

  • One Mathurin Lussault was killed the moment he opened his door on the evening of the twenty-fourth.

    Bloodlust

  • One Mathurin Lussault was killed the moment he opened his door on the evening of the twenty-fourth.

    Bloodlust

  • Garey Mathurin, a 28-year-old from St Lucia, was a last-minute call‑up for the England trip but he enjoyed a spectacular West Indies debut, taking the new ball and challenging the widespread assumption that an England victory was inevitable.

    West Indies 113-5, England 88 | Twenty20 international match report

  • The naturalistic style of their gardens, moreover, recalled the homely efforts of the monks of St. Mathurin, who had leased or sold much of the land only thirty years ago.

    The Mistaken Wife

  • The naturalistic style of their gardens, moreover, recalled the homely efforts of the monks of St. Mathurin, who had leased or sold much of the land only thirty years ago.

    The Mistaken Wife

  • The naturalistic style of their gardens, moreover, recalled the homely efforts of the monks of St. Mathurin, who had leased or sold much of the land only thirty years ago.

    The Mistaken Wife

  • As Lucille Mathurin Mair notes, "Domestic slaves in particular, many of whom were women ... listened carefully to the discussions of their masters and mistresses: planters spoke quite frequently about slavery in their homes, at the dinner tables ... confident that blacks were too unintelligent to understand the conversation of whites" (991).

    London-Kingston-Caracas: The Transatlantic

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