Displaying both brings a level of respect and admiration that many yearn to have.
In many rural precincts, poor cellphone coverage made it difficult or impossible for Romney forces to transmit information.
many have pointed out since that such tactics were designed to mask his guilt.
For many, the president himself is the leading symbol of the changes they fear.
He was overruled in many instances, but at least there was someone in the administration making counter-arguments.
She was indeed a peculiar girl—the more the pity for the many that made her so!
The few that glare each character must mark; You balance not the many in the dark.
It had been years since he visited this locality, and the changes were many.
Thomson had many enemies, and Pope was persuaded to dismiss him.
He was many miles from his post of duty, and now his sole idea was to get back to it.
Old English monig, manig "many, many a, much," from Proto-Germanic *managaz (cf. Old Saxon manag, Swedish mången, Old Frisian manich, Dutch menig, Old High German manag, German manch, Gothic manags), from PIE *menegh- "copious" (cf. Old Church Slavonic munogu "much, many," Old Irish menicc, Welsh mynych "frequent," Old Irish magham "gift"). Pronunciation altered by influence of any (see manifold).
Old English menigu, from many (adj.). The many "the multitude" attested from 1520s. Cf. also Gothic managei "multitude, crowd," Old High German managi "large number, plurality," German Menge "multitude."