He had established on one of his farms a mange in which he reared a breed of horses which became celebrated in Italy.
Most likely it has the mange now, or some disease ye will all be catching.
The main thing with mange is cleanliness and keeping everlastingly at it.
Amid all the confusion and danger mange's self-possession did not desert him.
Albert rewarded mange liberally for his zeal and promised him a very much larger sum should Bouche-de-Miel turn out to be his man.
Poor brute, she is a mass of mange and so skinny that her ribs stick out!
They teach them all sorts of ambles and mange tricks, one of the latter consisting in the horse pirouetting upon his hind legs.
He had a little sore on his back that she soon found out was mange.
Cats never have mange as found in the dog; but they have many kinds of skin diseases, both pustular and scaly.
O, son of a mange, that I should have lived to have witnessed so obscene a spectacle.
"skin disease of animals," early 15c., from Old French manjue "the itch," also "hunger, appetite; itching, longing," literally "the eating," verbal noun from a collateral form of Old French mangier "to eat" (Modern French manger) "to eat," from Late Latin manducare "to chew, eat," from manducus "glutton," from Latin mandere "to chew" (see mandible).
Any of several chronic skin diseases of mammals caused by parasitic mites and characterized by skin lesions, itching, and loss of hair.