manti

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See also: mantı

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

From Turkish mantı.

Noun[edit]

manti (plural manti)

  1. A type of dumpling served in Turkish and Central Asian cuisine
    • 1998 November 13, Ted Shen, “Restaurant Tours: Metin Kurtulus serves Turkey”, Chicago Reader:
      And they kept one of the national dishes, manti (pasta stuffed with ground beef served in garlic-yogurt sauce, $11.50), as well as lahmacun, sort of a Turkish pizza ($3), and arnavut cigeri (fried calf's liver and potatoes, $5.75), a hot appetizer.
    • 2007 December 5, Melissa Clark, “When It Looks at You, It’s Done”, New York Times:
      Crowding the table were miniature, hand-formed lamb dumplings called manti; flaky pastries, called boreks, filled with wild greens; and an elaborate paste of chicken, wheat and pistachios called keskek.

Translations[edit]


Italian[edit]

Noun[edit]

manti m

  1. plural form of manto
  2. meat-filled pockets of pasta in Turkey and Central Asia, see Manti (dumpling) (plural form)

Anagrams[edit]


Lojban[edit]

Etymology[edit]

In Lojbanized spelling.

Pronunciation[edit]

Gismu[edit]

manti

  1. ant; x1 is an ant of species/breed x2.

See also[edit]


Turkish[edit]

Noun[edit]

manti (definite accusative mantiyi, plural mantiler)

  1. (Lubunyaca) Young top (dominant partner in a BDSM relationship) (generally between ages 15 and 20).

Declension[edit]

See also[edit]