- Included in Eastons: No
- Included in Hitchcocks: No
- Included in Naves: No
- Included in Smiths: No
- Included in Websters: Yes
- Included in Strongs: Yes
- Included in Thayers: No
- Included in BDB: Yes
M'ARCH, noun [Latin Mars, the god of war.]
The third month of the year.
M'ARCH, verb intransitive To border on; to be contiguous to.
M'ARCH, verb intransitive [Latin marceo]
1. To move by steps and in order, as soldiers; to move in a military manner. We say, the army marched, or the troops marched.
2. To walk in a grave, deliberate or stately manner.
Like thee, great son of Jove, like thee,
When clad in rising majesty,
Thou marchest down o'er Delos' hills.
M'ARCH, verb transitive To cause to move, as an army. Buonaparte marched an immense army to Moscow, but he did not march them back to France.
1. To cause to move in order or regular procession.
1. The walk or movement of soldiers in order, whether infantry or cavalry. The troops were fatigued with a long march
2. A grave, deliberate or solemn walk.
The long majestic march
3. A slow or laborious march
4. A signal to move; a particular beat of the drum.
5. Movement; progression; advance, as the march of reason; the march of mind.
M'ARCHER, noun The lord or officer who defended the marches or borders of a territory.
M'ARCHES, noun plural Borders; limits; confines; as lord of the marches
The post-biblical name of the month which was the eighth of the sacred and the second of the civil year of the Jews. It began with the new moon of our November. It is once called Bul (1 Kings 6:38). Assyrian, Arah Samna, "eighth month,"
M'ARCHING, participle present tense Moving or walking in order or in a stately manner.
M'ARCHING, noun Military movement; passage of troops.
M'ARCHIONESS, noun The wife or widow of a marquis; or a female having the rank and dignity of a marquis.
M'ARCHPANE, noun [Latin panis, bread.]
A kind of sweet bread or biscuit. [Not used.]