Thesaurus.com
Thesaurus / mar
FEEDBACK

How to use mar in a sentence

Railroads are reckless Radicals and are destined by turns to make and to mar the fortunes of many great emporiums.
GLANCES AT EUROPEHORACE GREELEY
But the Earls of Mar and Athol are collecting their forces, and some other nobles of the land are drawing to their party.'
KING ROBERT THE BRUCEA. F. MURISON
A cigar should be handled daintily; it is a fragile, graceful creature—don't mar its beauty.
TOBACCO; ITS HISTORY, VARIETIES, CULTURE, MANUFACTURE AND COMMERCEE. R. BILLINGS.
One glaring color, or conspicuous article, would entirely mar the beauty of such a dress.
THE LADIES' BOOK OF ETIQUETTE, AND MANUAL OF POLITENESSFLORENCE HARTLEY
Collars or sleeves, pinned over or tightly strained to meet, will entirely mar the effect of the prettiest dress.
THE LADIES' BOOK OF ETIQUETTE, AND MANUAL OF POLITENESSFLORENCE HARTLEY
Any fault here will mar your own comfort and the pleasure of your guests, and must be carefully avoided.
THE LADIES' BOOK OF ETIQUETTE, AND MANUAL OF POLITENESSFLORENCE HARTLEY
Ours is such a difficult and extremely delicate task that the merest trifle may make or mar us.
THE SEVEN CARDINAL SINS: ENVY AND INDOLENCEEUGNE SUE
Many of them towered a hundred feet with scarcely a limb to mar the wand-like symmetry of the six-foot boles.
A VIRGINIA SCOUTHUGH PENDEXTER
I saw a flamingo rise from the river, and it flew over the Helen Mar, like a ghost, trailing its legs.
THE BELTED SEASARTHUR COLTON
The Helen Mar carried no guano, and charged freightage accordingly for being clean.
THE BELTED SEASARTHUR COLTON

WORDS RELATED TO MAR

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

non sequiturnoun | [non -sek-wi-ter, -toor]SEE DEFINITION