mankind

IPA [ˈmænˌkaɪnd] KK [ˋmæn͵kaɪnd]
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解釋

n.人類;男性,男子;

例句

She always used "humankind" because "mankind" seemed to slight the women.
她總是使用「humankind」(人類)這個詞,因為「mankind」(人類)好像忽視了女性的存在。

Mankind must put an end to war or war will put an end to mankind.
人類必須消滅戰爭,否則戰爭將消滅人類。

A famous thinker once wrote that " the greatest threat to mankind is mankind itself! "
一位著名的思想家曾經寫道:「對人類最大的威脅是人類自身!」

This is true of the techniques of mankind. It is also true of mankind's spiritual resources.
人類技術的發展是如此,人類精神財富的積累也是如此。

Mankind must put an end to war or will put an ent to mankind.
人們不消滅戰爭,戰爭就消滅人類。

耶穌 (JESUS (English))

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  1. one of the three faces of foley (best selling author and pro rassler). three time world heavyweight champion (wwf). term also sometimes used to describe the human race (don't know what that has to do with mankind though)
    MANKIND HAS ACHIEVED HIS DREAM! AND THE DREAM OF EVERYONE ELSE WHO'S BEEN TOLD YOU CAN'T DO IT!! shut up, michael cole
  2. A term which refers to all of the members of humanity, but is now politically incorrect to say. This is due to the fact that people misunderstand the origin of the term "man", and rather than understanding the etymology of the word they immediately associate it with male dominance. In old English, males were called "werman" and females "wyfman". "Man" was gender neutral, and has been in use in our language to describe people, in general, since that time. Despite criticism, it is not incorrect to use "mankind" in writing.
    To this day, mankind faces problems that have plagued even the earliest civilization.
  3. I found this clip within the "NY Times" and it seems that sanskrit would be the oldest derivative towards "Mankind." This is a partial clipping, not the full article... Mr. Barzun has written "that the word 'man' has its roots in the Sanskrit 'manu,' which means human being," you note, continuing: "Its counterpart in Latin is 'homo.' Thus, he argues, the word 'man' has always had a double meaning -- both male human being and human being in general. . . . It is true that the word "man" -- which appears to derive from the same Indo-European root as "mind" and thus originally meant thinking creature -- has long had the two meanings mentioned, both of which are attested for Sanskrit "manu."
    Mankind must be stopped before they pollute the universe with their form of friendship...WAR