|ADYTUM||-||adytum n. The innermost sanctuary or shrine in ancient temples, whence oracles were given.|
adytum n. (by extension) A private chamber; a sanctum.
|DAIMYO||-||daimyo n. (historical) A lord during the Japanese feudal period.|
|DAMPLY||-||damply adv. In a damp manner.|
|DIAMYL||-||Sorry, definition not available.|
|DIGAMY||-||digamy n. A second marriage (as after the death or divorce of a spouse).|
|DISMAY||-||dismay n. A sudden or complete loss of courage and firmness in the face of trouble or danger; overwhelming and disabling.|
dismay n. Condition fitted to dismay; ruin.
dismay v. To disable with alarm or apprehensions; to depress the spirits or courage of; to deprive of firmness and.
|DREAMY||-||dreamy adj. As in a dream; resembling a dream.|
dreamy adj. (colloquial) sexy; handsome; attractive.
dreamy adj. having a pleasant or romantic atmosphere.
|DYNAMO||-||dynamo n. A dynamo-electric machine.|
dynamo n. An energetic person.
|MADEFY||-||madefy v. (rare) To make wet or moist.|
|MALADY||-||malady n. Any ailment or disease of the body; especially, a lingering or deep-seated disorder.|
malady n. A moral or mental defect or disorder.
|MAUNDY||-||maundy n. (obsolete) A commandment.|
maundy n. (obsolete) The sacrament of the Lord's supper.
maundy n. The ceremony of washing the feet of poor persons or inferiors, performed as a religious rite on Maundy.
|MAYDAY||-||mayday n. An international distress signal used by shipping and aircraft.|
May Day n. The first day of May, a spring festival, a celebration of the beginning of the spring (originally, and.
May Day n. Labour Day, the first day of May, a worldwide workers' holiday.
|MIDDAY||-||midday n. noon; twelve o'clock during the day.|
|MIDWAY||-||midway n. The middle; the midst.|
midway n. A middle way or manner; a mean or middle course between extremes.
midway n. (US) The part of a fair or circus where rides, entertainments, and booths are concentrated.
|MILADY||-||milady n. (now chiefly historical or humorous) An English noblewoman or gentlewoman; the form of address to such.|
|MYRIAD||-||myriad n. (now historical) Ten thousand; 10,000 [from 16th c.].|
myriad n. A countless number or multitude (of specified things) [from 16th c.].
myriad adj. (modifying a singular noun) Multifaceted, having innumerable elements [from 18th c.].
|NOMADY||-||Sorry, definition not available.|