martial

Martial vs War - What's the difference?

martial | war |


As proper nouns the difference between martial and war

is that martial is narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names) while war is the personification of war, often depicted in armor, and riding a red horse.

Martial vs Marshall - What's the difference?

martial | marshall |


As proper nouns the difference between martial and marshall

is that martial is narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names) while marshall is for someone who was in charge of the horses of a royal household, or an occupational surname for someone who looked after horses, or was responsible for the custody of prisoners.

Venusian vs Martial - What's the difference?

venusian | martial |


As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

Radical vs Martial - What's the difference?

radical | martial |


As an adjective radical

is favoring fundamental change, or change at the root cause of a matter.

As a noun radical

is a member of the most progressive wing of the liberal party; someone favouring social reform (but generally stopping short of socialism).

As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

Martial vs Ensnare - What's the difference?

martial | ensnare |


As a proper noun martial

is narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

As a verb ensnare is

to entrap; to catch in a snare or trap.

Fighting vs Martial - What's the difference?

fighting | martial |


As a verb fighting

is .

As an adjective fighting

is engaged in war or other conflict.

As a noun fighting

is a fight or battle; an occasion on which people fight.

As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

Martial - What does it mean?

martial | |

Immortal vs Martial - What's the difference?

immortal | martial |


As an adjective immortal

is not susceptible to death; living forever; never dying.

As a noun immortal

is one who is not susceptible to death.

As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

Armed vs Martial - What's the difference?

armed | martial | Related terms |

Armed is a related term of martial.


As an adjective armed

is (sometimes|in combination) equipped, especially with a weapon or armed can be (chiefly|in combination) having an arm or arms, often of a specified number or type.

As a verb armed

is (arm).

As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

Hostile vs Martial - What's the difference?

hostile | martial | Related terms |

Hostile is a related term of martial.


As an adjective hostile

is belonging or appropriate to an enemy; showing the disposition of an enemy; showing ill will and malevolence, or a desire to thwart and injure; occupied by an enemy or enemies; inimical; unfriendly.

As a noun hostile

is (chiefly|in the plural) an enemy.

As a proper noun martial is

narrowly applied to certain historic persons (but some of its foreign cognates are modern given names).

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