from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative form of malicho.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as malicho.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Evil-doings; wickedness; villainy.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Other spots again seem to abide their destiny, suggestive and impenetrable, “miching mallecho.”
MAGINN for suggesting that _miching mallecho_, in _Hamlet_, Act III.
QUOTATION: This is miching mallecho; it means mischief.
I sometimes think that many of the gentle and pure-souled people who read this amiable writer go on their way through his pages without discerning this quiver, this ripple, this vibration, of "miching mallecho."
They over emphasize the "magnanimity" of his art, or they over emphasize its "miching-mallecho."
Marry, this is miching mallecho; it means mischief.
Marry, this is miching mallecho; 16 that means mischief.
The whole thing is a mystery, of which I can only say with Hamlet -- "miching mallecho; it means mischief."
Verily this was "miching mallecho," as Hamlet says.
'"Miching mallecho; it means mischief," as Hamlet says,' the Dictator replied, 'and very much mischief too,' and he checked himself, pulling up his horse so suddenly that the creature fell back upon his haunches, and then flinging himself off the horse as lightly as if he were performing some equestrian exercise to win a prize in a competition.