|(tr) to heat (wine, ale, etc) with sugar and spices to make a hot drink|
|[C17: of unknown origin]|
|Compare mor a layer of nonacidic humus formed in well drained and aerated soils|
|[C20: from Danish muld; see |
second largest island of the Inner Hebrides group, in the Argyll and Bute council area, historic county of Argyllshire, Scotland. Mull lies off the western coast of the Scottish mainland across the Sound of Mull and the Firth of Lorn. The island is mountainous-reaching an elevation of 3,169 feet (966 metres) at Ben More-and its coastline is deeply indented. Granite is quarried on Mull, and the island's limited farmland is predominantly devoted to sheep and cattle grazing. There are several ancient castles, including Aros and Duart. Tobermory, the largest settlement on Mull, was founded in 1788 as a fishing village. It is now a summer resort. Mull is connected to the mainland by ferry. Pop. (2001) 2,696.
Learn more about Mull with a free trial on Britannica.com.