She was indeed a peculiar girl—the more the pity for the many that made her so! The few that glare each character must mark; You balance not the many in the dark.
1. The majority of the people; the masses: "The many fail, the one succeeds" (Tennyson). 2. A large indefinite number: A good many of the workers had the flu.
From Middle English many, mani, moni, from Old English maniġ, moniġ, maneġ (“many”), from Proto-Germanic *managaz (“some, much, many”), from Proto-Indo-European *monogʰo- (“many”). The noun is from Middle English manye, *menye, from Old English manigeo, menigu...
1 : consisting of or amounting to a large but indefinite number <worked for many years>.
Many is a popular and common word for this idea: many times. Numerous, a more formal word, refers to a great number or to very many units: letters too numerous to mention.
Many may refer to: plural. A quantifier that can be used with count nouns - often preceded by "as" or "too" or "so" or "that"; amounting to a large but indefinite number; "many temptations"; "a good many"; "many directions"; more than a few, more than several. Place names.
(many people or things) (plurale di molto).
many peoplemucha gente
How many miles had they traveled today? There were so many questions. How many times have I offered to let you stay with me - free? Wild imagination, listening to too many stories...
Design pattern: many-to-many (order entry). There are some modeling situations that you will find over and over again as you design real databases.