EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Middle English mone, imone, from Old English gemāna (community, company, society, common property, communion, companionship, intercourse, cohabitation), from Proto-Germanic *gamainô (community), from Proto-Indo-European *moini- (common, collective).

NounEdit

mone (plural mones)

  1. (obsolete) Communion; participation; companionship.
  2. (obsolete) Sexual intercourse.
  3. (archaic) A companion.

Etymology 2Edit

From Middle English monien, from Old English monian, manian (to bring to mind what ought to be done, urge upon one what ought to be done, admonish, warn, exhort, instigate, bring to mind what should not be forgotten, remind, suggest, prompt, tell what ought to be done, teach, instruct, advise, claim, demand, ask of a person, remember), from Proto-Germanic *manōną (to admonish), from Proto-Indo-European *men- (to think). Cognate with Eastern Frisian mania (to admonish), Dutch manen (to admonish), German mahnen (to remind, admonish, urge).

VerbEdit

mone (third-person singular simple present mones, present participle moning, simple past and past participle moned)

  1. (transitive) To admonish; advise; explain.

Etymology 3Edit

From Middle English mone, alteration (affected by monien (to admonish)) of *mine (mind), from Middle English minen, mynen, munen, from Old English ġemynan, ġemunan (to remember). More at mind.

NounEdit

mone (plural mones)

  1. Mind; preference.

LatinEdit

VerbEdit

monē

  1. second-person singular present active imperative of moneō

Middle EnglishEdit

Etymology 1Edit

From Old English mān.

NounEdit

mone

  1. A moan.

Etymology 2Edit

From Old English mōna.

NounEdit

mone

  1. moon

VolapükEdit

NounEdit

mone

  1. dative singular of mon
Last modified on 26 August 2013, at 20:03