browse search

Dictionary Suite
A   B   C   D   E   F   G   H   I   J   K   L   M   N   O   P   Q   R   S   T   U   V   W   X   Y   Z
musculature the muscular system of a body or body part.
musculoskeletal of, relating to, or involving the muscles and skeleton.
Muse in Greek mythology, any of the nine goddesses who preside over the arts and sciences. [2 definitions]
muse to ponder or meditate on something silently or at length.
musette a small French bagpipe of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries that is sounded by means of air supplied from a bellows. [2 definitions]
musette bag a small leather or canvas bag for toilet articles, carried by a shoulder strap.
museum an institution or building where collections of valuable historical or artistic objects are preserved and displayed.
mush1 a thick, soft cereal, usu. of corn meal boiled in water or milk. [3 definitions]
mush2 to travel over snow by means of a dog sled. [2 definitions]
musher one who travels with or drives a dog team, esp. over snow in cross-country sled races.
mushroom any of numerous edible or poisonous fungi, usu. with a fleshy, umbrella-shaped cap on a thin stalk. [7 definitions]
mushy soft and pulpy; resembling mush. [2 definitions]
music sound that has rhythm, melody, or harmony, usu. produced by voice or instrument. [5 definitions]
musical of, relating to, or producing music. [4 definitions]
musical chairs a children's game in which circling players try to sit in empty chairs when the music stops, with one player being eliminated each time until only one chair and two players remain for the final.
musicale a musical entertainment offered at a social gathering, or a social occasion that features a musical program.
music box a box containing a mechanical device that plays music when the lid is lifted.
music hall an auditorium in which musical performances are presented. [2 definitions]
musician a person skilled at playing, singing, or composing music. [2 definitions]
musicianship proficiency, knowledge, or artistic sensitivity in playing, singing, or conducting music.
music of the spheres music that early mathematicians, such as Pythagoras, thought was produced by the movements of the heavenly bodies, but which was inaudible on earth.