A – B – C – D – E – F – G – H – I – J – K – L – M – N – O – P – Q – R – S – T – U – V – W – X – Y – Z
- 1 M
- 1.1 Madame
- 1.2 Mademoiselle
- 1.3 Magic
- 1.4 Magistrate
- 1.5 Mainmast
- 1.6 Manager
- 1.7 Mandola
- 1.8 Manual labor
- 1.9 Map
- 1.10 Mark my words
- 1.11 Maroon
- 1.12 Marriage
- 1.13 Mast
- 1.14 Master-at-Arms
- 1.15 Mate
- 1.16 Matelot
- 1.17 Matey
- 1.18 Me
- 1.19 Mermaid
- 1.20 Milady
- 1.21 Miss
- 1.22 Missionary
- 1.23 Mizzenmast
- 1.24 Money
- 1.25 Monopoly
- 1.26 Montezuma's Revenge
- 1.27 Moonlight
- 1.28 Motley crew
- 1.29 Mum
- 1.30 Mum's the word
- 1.31 Musket
- 1.32 Muster your courage
- 1.33 Mutiny
- 1.34 Muttonhead
- 1.35 Mystic
- 2 Notes and references
A polite way to address an older woman. 
- "I think we have more pressing matters than Mademoiselle Marcella to discuss."
- ―Hector Barbossa
The French-language equivalent of "miss".
The art of producing a desired effect or result through the use of incantation, ceremony, ritual, the casting of spells or various other techniques that presumably assured human control of supernatural agencies or the forces of nature.
A magistrate is a judicial officer who has limited authority to administer and enforce the law. He has less power then a governor. Small towns like Nassau and Isla Tesoro were normally ruled by magistrates.
A person whose job is to manage something. Jonathan Beckett Sr. was the manager of the Beckett Trading Company for most of his life. Benedict Huntington was the EITC manager for Hong Kong during the Quest for the Shadow Gold.
A fretted, stringed musical instrument. The mandola has four double courses of metal strings, tuned in unison rather than in octaves. The mandola is typically played with a plectrum. The double strings accommodate a sustaining technique called tremolando, a rapid alternation of the plectrum on a single course of strings. Mandolas are not uncommon in folk music, (particularly Italian folk music) and sometimes used in Irish traditional music. Scrum was known to be a great player of the mandola.
- "I shall have a look at that map, if it's what I fear..."
- ―Jack Sparrow
A visual representation of an area or territory, whether real or imaginary; a diagram of components of an item. Maps were used to search for varioustreasures as well as certain places.
Something that you say when you tell someone about something that you are certain will happen in the future That girl's going to cause trouble, you mark my words.
A crewmen who's responsible for the ship's weaponry and fighting condition.
- See also: Matey
Mate may have several meanings:
- A deck officer or sailor below the captain of a merchant vessel, such as the first mate (or chief mate), second mate, or third mate. One of the mates is always the watch keeping officer, unless the master takes that responsibility. Each mate also has other duties, such as making the passage planning, overseeing loading and unloading and personnel management.
- A piratical way to address someone in a cheerful, if not necessarily friendly, fashion. The word "matey" is also used in this instance. Often used for a fellow, comrade, colleague, partner or someone with whom something is shared. Also used as a colloquial "sir"; an informal and friendly term of address to a stranger, usually male.
- A suitable companion; a match; an equal. Depending on the person's sex, also means a breeding partner.
Matelot is a French word meaning "seamen". In pirate slang Matelot referred to a pirate who was in a union known as "matelotage" with another pirate; they shared all their possessions (even the wives) and if one of them died, the other succeeded him.
- See also: Mate
- "It be too late to alter course now, mateys!"
- ―Hector Barbossa
Matey [mey-tee] - n.: A pirate's buddy or friend. Best used after "Ahoy" or "Arrr".
My or mine. Hector Barbossa usually says "me" or "meself" when speaking.
A French manner of address to a noble woman, the feminine form of milord.
An English language honorific traditionally used only for an unmarried woman.
A person who travels attempting to spread a religion or a creed; a religious messenger. Philip Swift was a well-known missionary.
The aftmost mast on a ship having three masts.
Money is any object or record that is generally accepted as payment for goods and services and repayment of debts in a given socio-economic context or country.
The privilege granting the exclusive right to exert such control.
- "Excuse me, kind sirs, I require a moment."
- ―Don Carrera de la Vega and a Spanish Soldier
Diarrhea experienced by tourists after drinking water or eating food in Mexico as a result of a bacteria strain to which native Mexicans are immune.
The light reflected from the moon; illumination made by the light from the moon.
A group of sailors who came from different background and ethnicities, yet having a common goal.
Mum's the word
An idiom meaning that the accompanying facts are a secret, not to be divulged.
A musket is a muzzle-loaded firearm that fires a round lead bullet through a long smoothbore barrel. Because of the smoothbore barrels, these weapons had an accurate range of roughly fifty yards, when fired by a practiced musketeer. Because of their accuracy, soldiers would often form lines and fire at once in volleys to maximize efftcts. These weapons were widely used by the Marines of the Royal Navy, soldiers of almost every European Army, as well as by EITC soldiers and pirates. A person using a musket is called a musketeer. It is a weapon often used by Jack Sparrow's teen friend, Arabella Smith.
Muster your courage
A phrase meaning to look within oneself to summon a particular positive quality, such as strength, energy or courage.
A dull or stupid person; often used as a general term of abuse. A fool or bonehead.