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Mace vs. Mase — Which is Correct Spelling?

Mace vs. Mase — Which is Correct Spelling?

Which is correct: Mace or Mase

How to spell Mace?


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Mace Definitions

A staff of office, especially that which lies on the table in the House of Commons when the Speaker is in the chair, regarded as a symbol of the authority of the House.
A heavy club with a spiked metal head.
The reddish fleshy outer covering of the nutmeg, dried as a spice.
Spray (someone) with Mace
Three individuals were Maced by an unknown male
A ceremonial staff borne or displayed as the symbol of authority of a legislative body.
A macebearer.
A heavy medieval war club with a spiked or flanged metal head, used to crush armor.
A thin fleshy red covering that surrounds the kernel of the nutmeg, dried and used as a spice.
A heavy fighting club.
A ceremonial form of this weapon.
A long baton used by some drum majors to keep time and lead a marching band. If this baton is referred to as a mace, by convention it has a ceremonial often decorative head, which, if of metal, usually is hollow and sometimes intricately worked.
An officer who carries a mace as a token of authority.
A knobbed mallet used by curriers make leather supple when dressing it.
(archaic) A billiard cue.
An old money of account in China equal to one tenth of a tael.
An old weight of 57.98 grains.
A spice obtained from the outer layer of the kernel of the fruit of the nutmeg.
Tear gas or pepper spray, especially for personal use.
To hit someone or something with a mace.
To spray in defense or attack with mace (pepper spray or tear gas) using a hand-held device.
(informal) To spray a similar noxious chemical in defense or attack using an available hand-held device such as an aerosol spray can.
A money of account in China equal to one tenth of a tael; also, a weight of 57.98 grains.
A kind of spice; the aril which partly covers nutmegs. See Nutmeg.
A heavy staff or club of metal; a spiked club; - used as weapon in war before the general use of firearms, especially in the Middle Ages, for breaking metal armor.
Death with his mace petrific . . . smote.
A staff borne by, or carried before, a magistrate as an ensign of his authority.
An officer who carries a mace as an emblem of authority; a macebearer.
A knobbed mallet used by curriers in dressing leather to make it supple.
A rod for playing billiards, having one end suited to resting on the table and pushed with one hand.
A chemical preparation containing tear gas in a solvent, packaged in the form of a spray, and used to temporarily incapacitate people, such as rioters or criminals, by causing intense eye and skin irritation; also called chemical mace. It is designed to be a non-lethal weapon for defending against violent people.
(trademark) a liquid that temporarily disables a person; prepared as an aerosol and sprayed in the face, it irritates the eyes and causes dizziness and immobilization
An official who carries a mace of office
Spice made from the dried fleshy covering of the nutmeg seed
A ceremonial staff carried as a symbol of office or authority

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