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Mug-house

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An ale-house was so called in the eighteenth century. Some hundred persons assembled in a large tap-room to drink, sing, and spout. One of the number was made chairman. Ale was served to the guests in their own mugs, and the place where the mug was to stand was chalked on the table.

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Much Ado about Nothing
Muciana Cautio
Mucklebackit
Mucklewrath
Mud-honey
Mudarra
Muff (A)
Muffins and Crumpets
Muffled Cats catch no Mice
Mufti
Mug-house
Mugello
Muggins
Muggletonian
Mugwump (A)
Mugwump Press (The)
Mulatto (Spanish)
Mulberry
Mulciber—i.e
Mule
Mull