listen to the pronunciation of mason
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
Турецкий язык - Турецкий язык
(Osmanlı Dönemi) Fr. Duvarcı mânasına bir kelimeden alınmış isimdir. Dinsiz, imânsız mânâsına kullanılır. Fermeson veya farmason da denir
Masonluk derneği üyesi, farmason
mason locası
Çeşitli derecelerdeki masonlardan oluşan gruplardan her biri
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
An occupational surname for a stonemason
A male given name transferred from the surname
A Freemason
To build stonework or brickwork about, under, in, over, etc.; to construct by masons; -- with a prepositional suffix; as, to mason up a well or terrace; to mason in a kettle or boiler
One whose occupation is to build with stone or brick; also, one who prepares stone for building purposes
A member of the fraternity of Freemasons. See Freemason
{n} one who lays walls of stone or brick, a member of the fraternity of Freemasons
an English and Scottish occupational surname for a stonemason
derived from the surname
{i} member of the Freemasons (international, brotherly secret society)
English writer (1865-1948)
American Revolutionary leader from Virginia whose objections led to the drafting of the Bill of Rights (1725-1792)
a craftsman who works with stone or brick English writer (1865-1948) English film actor (1909-1984) American Revolutionary leader from Virginia whose objections led to the drafting of the Bill of Rights (1725-1792)
a member of a widespread secret fraternal order pledged to mutual assistance and brotherly love
To build stonework or brickwork about, under, in, over, etc
{i} one who builds with stone; brick-layer
a craftsman who works with stone or brick
English film actor (1909-1984)
A Mason is the same as a Freemason. American Revolutionary politician from Virginia. A member of the Constitutional Convention (1787), he voiced criticism that resulted in the drafting of the Bill of Rights. His grandson James Murray Mason (1798-1871) was a Confederate diplomat to Great Britain and France. American musician and composer who developed the first music program for American public schools (1838) and composed several hymns, including "Nearer, My God, to Thee.". a Freemason. a stonemason (maçon). Lyon Mary Mason Mason George Mason James Mason James Murray Mason Dixon Line
to construct by masons; with a prepositional suffix; as, to mason up a well or terrace; to mason in a kettle or boiler
A mason is a person who is skilled at making things or building things with stone. In American English, masons are people who work with stone or bricks
A member of the fraternity of Freemasons
Mason jar
A Mason-brand glass jar with a screw top, often used for preserving food
Mason-Dixon Line
The boundary between the free and slave states at the time of the American Civil War
Mason-Dixon Line
The boundary line between Pennsylvania and Maryland, as run before the Revolution (1764-1767) by two English astronomers named Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon
mason bee
Any of the bees of the genus Osmia having the habit of making compartments of mud in their nests
mason shell
carrier shell
mason wasp
A potter wasp
mason wasps
plural form of mason wasp
Mason Dixon Line
{i} boundary that divides the northern and southern United States (during the Civil War period it divided between the slave states and free states)
Mason jar
A wide-mouthed glass jar with a screw top, used for canning and preserving food. a glass pot with a tight lid, used for preserving fruit and vegetables British Equivalent: Kilner jar (John L. Mason (died 1902), U.S. inventor)
Mason-Dixon Line
the border between the states of Maryland and Pennsylvania in the US. It divided the states of the South, where it was legal to own slaveS, from the states of the North, where it was illegal, until the end of the American Civil War. Some people still consider it to be a dividing line between the North and South of the US. Originally, the boundary between Maryland and Pennsylvania. The 233-mi (375-km) line was surveyed by Charles Mason and Jeremiah Dixon in 1765-68 to define the disputed boundaries between the land grants of the Penns, proprietors of Pennsylvania, and the Baltimores, proprietors of Maryland. The term was first used in congressional debates leading to the Missouri Compromise (1820) to describe the dividing line between the slave states to its south and the free-soil states to its north. It is still used as the figurative dividing line between the North and South
mason bee
any of numerous solitary bees that build nests of hardened mud and sand
mason bee
Any of various solitary bees of the family Megachilidae, found worldwide, that build clay nests
mason city
a town in north central Iowa
mason jar
a glass jar with an air-tight screw top; used in home canning
mason wasp
any of various solitary wasps that construct nests of hardened mud for their young solitary wasp that constructs nests of hardened mud or clay for the young
mason wasp
Any of various solitary wasps, especially of the subfamily Eumeninae, that build nests of mud
mason's level
a level longer than a carpenter's level
mason-dixon line
the boundary between Maryland and Pennsylvania; symbolic dividing line between North and South before the Civil War
Mary Mason Lyon
born Feb. 28, 1797, near Buckland, Mass., U.S. died March 5, 1849, South Hadley U.S. pioneer in higher education for women. She studied at various academies, supporting herself from age 17 by teaching. Her success as a teacher and administrator, and the demand for the young women she had trained, led to her plan for a permanent instructional institution for women. The school she founded in South Hadley, Mass., opened in 1837 as the Mount Holyoke Female Seminary (the forerunner of Mount Holyoke College), and she served as its principal until her death
George Mason
born 1725, Fairfax county, Va. died Oct. 7, 1792, Fairfax county, Va., U.S. American Revolutionary statesman. The owner of a large plantation, he became active in efforts to promote the westward expansion of the colonies. In 1774 he helped his neighbour George Washington draft the Fairfax Resolves (1774), which called for a boycott of English goods. In 1776 he drafted the Virginia state constitution and the Virginia Declaration of Rights, which influenced Thomas Jefferson and was used as a model by other states. A member of the Virginia House of Delegates (1776-88), he attended the Constitutional Convention but did not sign the Constitution of the United States, which he believed granted large and indefinite powers to the central government
George Mason University
{i} public university that has a main campus in Fairfax (Virginia, USA) and two smaller campuses in Prince William and Arlington
James Mason
born May 15, 1909, Huddersfield, Yorkshire, Eng. died July 27, 1984, Lausanne, Switz. British film actor. After studying architecture at the University of Cambridge, he made his screen debut in Late Extra (1935) and soon became a star in British films such as The Man in Grey (1943), The Seventh Veil (1945), and Odd Man Out (1947). He moved to Hollywood in the late 1940s but continued to make films in Britain as well. Noted for his urbane characterizations of flawed individuals, he appeared in more than 100 movies, including Madame Bovary (1949), A Star Is Born (1954), North by Northwest (1959), Lolita (1962), Georgy Girl (1966), The Boys from Brazil (1978), and The Verdict (1982)
James Mason
(1909-1984) British film and stage actor who acted in "Lolita" and "Odd Man Out
James Murray Mason
born Nov. 3, 1798, Fairfax county, Va., U.S. died April 28, 1871, Alexandria, Va. U.S. politician. A grandson of George Mason, he practiced law in his native Virginia from 1820. He served in the state legislature (1826, 1828-32), the U.S. House of Representatives (1837-39), and the U.S. Senate (1847-61). An advocate of secession, he resigned his Senate seat in 1861. Appointed Confederate commissioner to England, he was captured at sea with John Slidell aboard the Trent and imprisoned for two months (see Trent Affair). Released in 1862, he remained in England until 1865 but was unable to win support for the Confederate cause
Perry Mason
the main character in the books of Erle Stanley Gardner and in the US television programme Perry Mason (1957-66), about a defence lawyer who always finds out who the criminals are in the legal cases he has to defend
plural of mason
perry mason
fictional detective in novels by Erle Stanley Gardner
Турецкий язык - Английский Язык

I hear the Freemasons have a secret handshake. - Ben masonların gizli bir tokalaşması olduğunu duydum.

You can see symbols of freemasonry on the one dollar bill. - Bir dolarlık banknot üzerinde masonluğun sembollerini görebilirsiniz.

mason, Mason, freemason
mason locası
Masonic lodge
mason locası
mason locası kapıcısı
mason locasında kapıda durmak
mason teşkilatı

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    /ˈmāsən/ /ˈmeɪsən/


    [ 'mA-s&n ] (noun.) 13th century. From Middle English masoun, machun, from Anglo-Norman machun, masson, from Old Low Frankish *mattio, from Proto-Germanic *maitōn (compare German obsolete Metz, Steinmetze), from *maitanan (“to cut, hew”) (compare Old High German meizan, East Frisian matje, Old Norse meita), from Proto-Indo-European *mai-d- (“to alter”) (compare Old Lithuanian apmaitinti (“to wound”), Latvian màitât (“to spoil, destroy”)), enlargement of Proto-Indo-European *mei- (“to change, exchange”). More at mean, mutate.


    masons, masoning, masoned

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