EnglishEdit

 
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Etymology 1Edit

 
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From Egyptian

R22
R12
C8

mnw (established one), passive participle of

mn
n
Y1V

mn (establish)

Proper nounEdit

Min

  1. An Ancient Egyptian god of fertility and procreation.
TranslationsEdit

Etymology 2Edit

 
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From Mandarin (Mǐn, “Fujian”).

Proper nounEdit

Min

  1. A river in Fujian, China.
  2. A group of related Chinese languages from Fujian, including Min Nan and Min Dong.
  3. A widely construed ethnic group composed of the speakers of those languages.
  4. Fujian province.
    • 1998, Sucheta Mazumdar, Sugar and Society in China: Peasants, Technology and the World Market, Harvard University Asia Center, page 301:
      [] . They were started by people from Min [Fujian]. Now as a result, the profit is similar to that of Min.”
    • 2007, 钟离图美, Food in China, 五洲传播出版社, pages 18–19:
      In the early 1900s, because of the joining of regional cuisines of Zhe (Zhejiang), Min (Fujian), Xiang (Hunan) and Hui (Anhui) Cuisines, []
    • 2013, Angela Schottenhammer, The East Asian “Mediterranean”: A Medium of Flourishing Exchange Relations and Interaction in the East Asian World in 2013, Peter N. Miller, The Sea: Thalassography and Historiography, University of Michigan, page 114:
      [] ; merchant ships from Min province (Fujian) are called “bird ships” []

Etymology 3Edit

 
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From Mandarin (Mín).

Proper nounEdit

Min

  1. A river in Sichuan, China.

Etymology 4Edit

From Mandarin (Mǐn).

Proper nounEdit

Min

  1. A male given name
  2. A female given name

Etymology 5Edit

 
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(This etymology is missing or incomplete. Please add to it, or discuss it at the Etymology scriptorium.)

Proper nounEdit

Min

  1. The Mountain Ok ethnic group of Sandaun, Papua New Guinea.

AnagramsEdit