Noun(1) shrub or small tree having flattened globose fruit with very sweet aromatic pulp and thin yellow-orange to flame-orange rind that is loose and easily removed; native to southeastern Asia(2) a member of an elite intellectual or cultural group(3) any high government official or bureaucrat(4) a high public official of imperial China(5) a somewhat flat reddish-orange loose skinned citrus of China(6) the dialect of Chinese spoken in Beijing and adopted as the official language for all of China
(1) Politicians, insisted Yes Minister's legendary mandarin , Sir Humphrey Appleby, simply cannot be trusted.(2) a red-buttoned mandarin cap(3) The idea was that no one can really tell the difference between a clementine, a satsuma and a mandarin .(4) Sent to China to convert the heathens, Ricci began by dressing like a Chinese mandarin and learning the Chinese language until he was proficient in it.(5) At last the fruits are ripe on the mandarin tree and you squeeze your first delicious juice from them for breakfast.(6) Hugh had a problem with all the leaves falling off his mandarin tree.(7) One minister did so, and claims to have been told by a senior mandarin that it was ├ö├ç├┐disconcerting├ö├ç├û for officials to find their minister talking independently to outside sources of advice.(8) ├ö├ç├┐The third party was a mandarin at the Foreign Office,├ö├ç├û Mr Lee recalled, sitting in a high-backed armchair in his flat off Bootham.(9) To many British people, the idea of a mandarin or senior civil servant will forever be associated with Sir Humphrey Appleby.(10) The mandarin shirt looks good on a select few, but it is not the classic choice if you're looking for long-term use.(11) a civil service mandarin(12) The mandarin is more likely to exercise bureaucratic discretion wisely, with an eye to morality and larger political consequences, than a technocrat afflicted with tunnel vision.(13) Yin Zang Yan, a stereotypical Fu Manchu style Chinese man, dressed as a mandarin , glances around magisterially.(14) The refined and leisured lifestyle from the 1920s and 1930s can be relived when viewers appreciate the varied designs of their mandarin gowns and the way they made themselves up.(15) O'Neill, dapper in his mandarin suit and collarless white shirt, does not look like the rushing blur of today's press men.(16) A French philosopher had more in common with a Chinese mandarin than with his barbaric Frankish ancestors in the Dark Ages.
1. mandarin orange ::
Different Formsmandarin, mandarins
English to Japanese Dictionary: mandarin
Meaning and definitions of mandarin, translation in Japanese language for mandarin with similar and opposite words. Also find spoken pronunciation of mandarin in Japanese and in English language.
Tags for the entry "mandarin"
What mandarin means in Japanese, mandarin meaning in Japanese, mandarin definition, examples and pronunciation of mandarin in Japanese language.