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Muʹrad

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Son of Hadraʹma and Marsillus, King of Portugal, Castile, Aragon, Leon, and Valence, when those countries were held by the Moors. He was calledLord of the Lion,” because he always led about a lion in silken fetters. When he carried defiance to Charlemagne at Fronsac, the lion fell in love with Aude the Fair; Murad chastised it, and the lion tore him to pieces. (Croquemitaine, vii.)

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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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Mumpers
Mumping Day
Munchausen (Baron)
Mundane Egg (The)
Mundilfori
Mundungus
Munera
Munkar and Nakir
Munnin
Muntabur [Mount Tabor]
Murad
Muscadins of Paris
Muscular Christianity
Muses
Museum
Mushroom (an archaic form is mushrump)
Music
Music
Music of the Spheres
Musical Notation
Musical Small - coal Man (The)