What is mar?

  • (noun): A mark or flaw that spoils the appearance of something (especially on a person's body).
    Synonyms: blemish, defect
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on mar:

Simeon Saxe-Coburg-Gotha - Marriage and Family
... Kirill (born 1964) married doña María del Rosario Nadal y Fuster-Puigdórfila ... Kubrat (born 1965) married doña Carla María de la Soledad Royo-Villanova y Urrestarazu ... Konstantin-Assen (born 1967) married doña María García de la Rasilla y Gortázar ...
2008 LSU Tigers Baseball Team - Rankings
... Ranking Movement Poll Pre- season Feb. 25 Mar ...
Earl Of Mar
... The Mormaer or Earl of Mar is a title that has been reaffirmed seven times, all in the Peerage of Scotland ... originally the provincial ruler of the province of Mar in north-eastern Scotland ... and was made particularly famous by John Erskine, 22nd Earl of Mar who was an important Jacobite military leader during the 1715 Jacobite rising ...
Uilleam, Earl Of Mar
... Uilleam of Mar, or Uilleam mac Dhonnchaidh (Anglicized William, Duncan's son), was perhaps the greatest of the Mar mormaers, ruling Mar from 1244 to 1276 ... The Comyn-Mar alliance helped fight off the ambitions of the Durwards, who were then in prime favor with the king ...
Dulce María Sauri Riancho
... Dulce María Sauri Riancho (b ... Dulce María Sauri studied sociology at the Universidad Iberoamericana ...

More definitions of "mar":

  • (noun): The month following February and preceding April.
    Synonyms: March
  • (verb): Destroy or injure severely.
    Synonyms: mutilate

Famous quotes containing the word mar:

    In those days, the blag slag, the waste of the coal pits, had only begun to cover the side of our hill. Not enough to mar the countryside nor blacken the beauty of our village. For the colliery had only begun to poke its skinny black fingers between the green.
    Philip Dunne (1908–1992)

    Mend your speech a little,
    Lest you may mar your fortunes.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Marriage is distinctly and repeatedly excluded from heaven. Is this because it is thought likely to mar the general felicity?
    Samuel Butler (1835–1902)