Residents, both locals and expats, mull it over in daily conversations: whose apartment got robbed last night?
Clearly, the attorney has already begun to mull his options.
A group of friends gathers to mull over what to do with a day off.
The ideal dress is of mull with much or little valenciennes lace (real) and finest hand embroidery.
I was awakened by a cry from mull, who was also by this time at the Duke's side.
Capt. mull was slow to yield his confidence, but when he did bestow it, he bestowed it sailor-fashion, or with all his heart.
There was no house in mull to which he could not introduce us.
mull Abdul-malik dwna1512 having begged to take the news of our coming into Kbul, was sent ahead.
mull is said to contain six thousand, and Sky fifteen thousand.
Typically little herbaceous growth is present beneath the chaparral, the ground being covered with varying amounts of mull.
"ponder," 1873, perhaps from a figurative use of Middle English mullyn "grind to powder, pulverize," from molle "dust, ashes, rubbish" (c.1300), probably from Middle Dutch mul "grit, loose earth," related to mill (n.1). But Webster's (1879) defined it as "to work steadily without accomplishing much," which may connect it to earlier identical word in athletics sense of "to botch, muff" (1862). Related: Mulled; mulling.
"sweeten, spice and heat a drink," c.1600, of unknown origin, perhaps from Dutch mol, a kind of white, sweet beer, or from Flemish molle a kind of beer, and related to words for "to soften." Related: Mulled; mulling.
"promontory" (in Scottish place names), late 14c., perhaps from Old Norse muli "a jutting crag, projecting ridge (between two valleys)," which probably is identical with muli "snout, muzzle." The Norse word is related to Old Frisian mula, Middle Dutch mule, muul, Old High German mula, German Maul "muzzle, mouth." Alternative etymology traces it to Gaelic maol "brow of a hill or rock," also "bald," from Old Celtic *mailo-s (cf. Irish maol, Old Irish máel, máil, Welsh moel).