(n.) The name of several aromatic labiate plants, mostly of the genus Mentha, yielding odoriferous essential oils by distillation. See Mentha.
(n.) A place where money is coined by public authority.
(n.) Any place regarded as a source of unlimited supply; the supply itself.
(v. t.) To make by stamping, as money; to coin; to make and stamp into money.
(v. t.) To invent; to forge; to fabricate; to fashion.
(1) A matter of minutes after his appointment was announced on Thursday, the newly minted minister for Portsmouth was on his feet answering questions in the Commons.
(2) May hopes her fresh-minted “global Britain” will create a new paradigm in international trade.
(3) That’s before you even begin to consider the sort of outfits, polite eating and staged photos that guarantee I end up with a bleeding foot, skirt tucked into my knickers, mint in my teeth and a fixed smile last seen on a taxidermied pike.
(4) But that’s just false , no matter how many uninformed newly-minted rape pundits claim otherwise.
(5) That's just dandy when you're gazing at a lamb chop with mint sauce, but the downside to this technology is that each time you glance at the image of Jamie on the front cover you'll absorb some of him, too.
(6) The Royal Mint said earlier this week that sales of its gold coins and bars had surged before the referendum.
(7) Some gifted and canny writers have made a mint by appealing to teenagers’ sense of anguish and victimhood, the notion that they are forever embattled and persecuted by a rotten world run by authoritarian bozos.
(8) As well as a “bimetallic” construction similar to the existing £2 coin, the new £1 will feature new banknote-strength security pioneered at the Royal Mint’s headquarters in Llantrisant, South Wales.
(9) Using skills acquired in his first job with the accountancy giant PricewaterhouseCoopers and his second, buying and selling companies for JP Morgan, he minted a commercial model from the calm opulence of United's discreet Mayfair office that soon became the envy of the football world.
(10) This is an everyday tale of two freshly minted governments getting two very different treatments from the heart of Europe.
(11) The Royal Mint is constantly looking to the future, however, so, whilst the round £1 has served us well, it is time to turn our attention to the new £1 that in time will be used by millions of people in Britain and become equally well-recognised across the world.
(12) A newly minted drachma would be low enough to attract holidaymakers, but without the investment in new hotels, the industry could barely cope.
(13) The BRC will engage with both the government and the Royal Mint to support a smooth transition period."
(14) Demand for gold bullion has surged as people have snapped up coins and bars while the EU referendum result is too close to call, according to the Royal Mint.
(15) Britain’s Royal Mint produces coins on behalf of dozens of other countries’ governments.
(16) As a Muslim, she was concerned about the newly minted president-elect and his campaign promises that targeted Muslims, immigrants and women.
(17) Playing the California Clasico on Sunday, the Galaxy looked to be back on form after a hiccup in Montreal in midweek, where they had hauled themselves back from 2-0 down to salvage a draw, looking way out of sync playing a recently minted 3-5-2.
(18) Here at the Royal Mint, near Llantrisant to the west of Cardiff, production has been ramped up to full capacity.
(19) The 18th century minted the magazine, an elegant potpourri of stories and news, instruction and amusement.
(20) In a week that has seen the 17-year-old newly minted tech millionaire hit the headlines, give back-to-back interviews across the world, fly to America to appear on primetime TV shows and find time for a quick phone call to me from the back of a New York taxi, he still sounds sparky.
(n.) Any one of certain plants whose soft, downy leaves have been used for dressing wounds, as the kidney vetch, and several species of the labiate genus Stachys.