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master of arts

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -master of arts-, *master of arts*, master of art
English-Thai: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
Master of Arts[N] อักษรศาสตร์มหาบัณฑิต, See also: ศิลปศาสตร์มหาบัณฑิต, ปริญญาโททางสังคมศาสตร์

English-Thai: HOPE Dictionary [with local updates]
master of artsศิลปศาสตรมหาบัณฑิต,ปริญญาโททางศิลปศาสตร์ (M.A.,A.M.)

Thai-English: NECTEC's Lexitron-2 Dictionary [with local updates]
อักษรศาสตรมหาบัณฑิต[N] master of arts, See also: A.M.
อักษรศาสตร์มหาบัณฑิต[N] Master of Arts, See also: M.A, Example: สมเด็จพระเทพฯ ทรงสำเร็จการศึกษาปริญญาอักษรศาสตร์มหาบัณฑิตใน พ.ศ. 2524
นิเทศศาสตรมหาบัณฑิต[N] Master of Arts (Communication Arts), See also: M.A. (Communication Arts), Syn. นศ.ม.
รัฐศาตรมหาบัณฑิต[N] Master of Arts (Political Science), See also: M.A. (Political Science), Syn. ร.ม.
อักษรศาตรมหาบัณฑิต[N] Master of Arts, See also: M.A., Syn. อ.ม.

Thai-English-French: Volubilis Dictionary 1.0
อักษรศาสตร์มหาบัณฑิต[n. exp.] (aksønsāt mahābandit) EN: Master of Arts ; M.A.   
นิเทศศาสตรมหาบัณฑิต[n. exp.] (nithētsāt mahābandit) EN: Master of Arts (Communication Arts) ; M.A. (Communication Arts)   

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
文学修士[ぶんがくしゅうし, bungakushuushi] (n) Master of Arts; MA [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (3 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Master \Mas"ter\ (m[.a]s"t[~e]r), n. [OE. maistre, maister, OF.
     maistre, mestre, F. ma[^i]tre, fr. L. magister, orig. a
     double comparative from the root of magnus great, akin to Gr.
     me`gas. Cf. {Maestro}, {Magister}, {Magistrate}, {Magnitude},
     {Major}, {Mister}, {Mistress}, {Mickle}.]
     1. A male person having another living being so far subject
        to his will, that he can, in the main, control his or its
        actions; -- formerly used with much more extensive
        application than now.
        (a) The employer of a servant.
        (b) The owner of a slave.
        (c) The person to whom an apprentice is articled.
        (d) A sovereign, prince, or feudal noble; a chief, or one
            exercising similar authority.
        (e) The head of a household.
        (f) The male head of a school or college.
        (g) A male teacher.
        (h) The director of a number of persons performing a
            ceremony or sharing a feast.
        (i) The owner of a docile brute, -- especially a dog or
        (j) The controller of a familiar spirit or other
            supernatural being.
            [1913 Webster]
     2. One who uses, or controls at will, anything inanimate; as,
        to be master of one's time. --Shak.
        [1913 Webster]
              Master of a hundred thousand drachms. --Addison.
        [1913 Webster]
              We are masters of the sea.            --Jowett
        [1913 Webster]
     3. One who has attained great skill in the use or application
        of anything; as, a master of oratorical art.
        [1913 Webster]
              Great masters of ridicule.            --Macaulay.
        [1913 Webster]
              No care is taken to improve young men in their own
              language, that they may thoroughly understand and be
              masters of it.                        --Locke.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. A title given by courtesy, now commonly pronounced
        m[i^]ster, except when given to boys; -- sometimes written
        {Mister}, but usually abbreviated to Mr.
        [1913 Webster]
     5. A young gentleman; a lad, or small boy.
        [1913 Webster]
              Where there are little masters and misses in a
              house, they are impediments to the diversions of the
              servants.                             --Swift.
        [1913 Webster]
     6. (Naut.) The commander of a merchant vessel; -- usually
        called {captain}. Also, a commissioned officer in the navy
        ranking next above ensign and below lieutenant; formerly,
        an officer on a man-of-war who had immediate charge, under
        the commander, of sailing the vessel.
        [1913 Webster]
     7. A person holding an office of authority among the
        Freemasons, esp. the presiding officer; also, a person
        holding a similar office in other civic societies.
        [1913 Webster]
     {Little masters}, certain German engravers of the 16th
        century, so called from the extreme smallness of their
     {Master in chancery}, an officer of courts of equity, who
        acts as an assistant to the chancellor or judge, by
        inquiring into various matters referred to him, and
        reporting thereon to the court.
     {Master of arts}, one who takes the second degree at a
        university; also, the degree or title itself, indicated by
        the abbreviation M. A., or A. M.
     {Master of the horse}, the third great officer in the British
        court, having the management of the royal stables, etc. In
        ceremonial cavalcades he rides next to the sovereign.
     {Master of the rolls}, in England, an officer who has charge
        of the rolls and patents that pass the great seal, and of
        the records of the chancery, and acts as assistant judge
        of the court. --Bouvier. --Wharton.
     {Past master},
        (a) one who has held the office of master in a lodge of
            Freemasons or in a society similarly organized.
        (b) a person who is unusually expert, skilled, or
            experienced in some art, technique, or profession; --
            usually used with at or of.
     {The old masters}, distinguished painters who preceded modern
        painters; especially, the celebrated painters of the 16th
        and 17th centuries.
     {To be master of one's self}, to have entire self-control;
        not to be governed by passion.
     {To be one's own master}, to be at liberty to act as one
        chooses without dictation from anybody.
        [1913 Webster]
     Note: Master, signifying chief, principal, masterly,
           superior, thoroughly skilled, etc., is often used
           adjectively or in compounds; as, master builder or
           master-builder, master chord or master-chord, master
           mason or master-mason, master workman or
           master-workman, master mechanic, master mind, master
           spirit, master passion, etc.
           [1913 Webster]
                 Throughout the city by the master gate.
           [1913 Webster]
     {Master joint} (Geol.), a quarryman's term for the more
        prominent and extended joints traversing a rock mass.
     {Master key}, a key adapted to open several locks differing
        somewhat from each other; figuratively, a rule or
        principle of general application in solving difficulties.
     {Master lode} (Mining), the principal vein of ore.
     {Master mariner}, an experienced and skilled seaman who is
        certified to be competent to command a merchant vessel.
     {Master sinew} (Far.), a large sinew that surrounds the hough
        of a horse, and divides it from the bone by a hollow
        place, where the windgalls are usually seated.
     {Master singer}. See {Mastersinger}.
     {Master stroke}, a capital performance; a masterly
        achievement; a consummate action; as, a master stroke of
     {Master tap} (Mech.), a tap for forming the thread in a screw
        cutting die.
     {Master touch}.
        (a) The touch or skill of a master. --Pope.
        (b) Some part of a performance which exhibits very
            skillful work or treatment. "Some master touches of
            this admirable piece." --Tatler.
     {Master work}, the most important work accomplished by a
        skilled person, as in architecture, literature, etc.;
        also, a work which shows the skill of a master; a
     {Master workman}, a man specially skilled in any art,
        handicraft, or trade, or who is an overseer, foreman, or
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Degree \De*gree"\, n. [F. degr['e], OF. degret, fr. LL.
     degradare. See {Degrade}.]
     1. A step, stair, or staircase. [Obs.]
        [1913 Webster]
              By ladders, or else by degree.        --Rom. of R.
        [1913 Webster]
     2. One of a series of progressive steps upward or downward,
        in quality, rank, acquirement, and the like; a stage in
        progression; grade; gradation; as, degrees of vice and
        virtue; to advance by slow degrees; degree of comparison.
        [1913 Webster]
     3. The point or step of progression to which a person has
        arrived; rank or station in life; position. "A dame of
        high degree." --Dryden. "A knight is your degree." --Shak.
        "Lord or lady of high degree." --Lowell.
        [1913 Webster]
     4. Measure of advancement; quality; extent; as, tastes differ
        in kind as well as in degree.
        [1913 Webster]
              The degree of excellence which proclaims genius, is
              different in different times and different places.
                                                    --Sir. J.
        [1913 Webster]
     5. Grade or rank to which scholars are admitted by a college
        or university, in recognition of their attainments; also,
        (informal) the diploma provided by an educational
        institution attesting to the achievement of that rank; as,
        the degree of bachelor of arts, master, doctor, etc.; to
        hang one's degrees on the office wall.
        [1913 Webster +PJC]
     Note: In the United States diplomas are usually given as the
           evidence of a degree conferred. In the humanities the
           first degree is that of {bachelor of arts} (B. A. or A.
           B.); the second that of {master of arts} (M. A. or A.
           M.). The degree of bachelor (of arts, science,
           divinity, law, etc.) is conferred upon those who
           complete a prescribed course of undergraduate study.
           The first degree in medicine is that of {doctor of
           medicine} (M. D.). The degrees of master and doctor are
           also conferred, in course, upon those who have
           completed certain prescribed postgraduate studies, as
           {doctor of philosophy} (Ph. D.); the degree of doctor
           is also conferred as a complimentary recognition of
           eminent services in science or letters, or for public
           services or distinction (as {doctor of laws} (LL. D.)
           or {doctor of divinity} (D. D.), when they are called
           {honorary degrees}.
           [1913 Webster]
                 The youth attained his bachelor's degree, and
                 left the university.               --Macaulay.
           [1913 Webster]
     6. (Genealogy) A certain distance or remove in the line of
        descent, determining the proximity of blood; one remove in
        the chain of relationship; as, a relation in the third or
        fourth degree.
        [1913 Webster]
              In the 11th century an opinion began to gain ground
              in Italy, that third cousins might marry, being in
              the seventh degree according to the civil law.
        [1913 Webster]
     7. (Arith.) Three figures taken together in numeration; thus,
        140 is one degree, 222,140 two degrees.
        [1913 Webster]
     8. (Algebra) State as indicated by sum of exponents; more
        particularly, the degree of a term is indicated by the sum
        of the exponents of its literal factors; thus, a^{2}b^{3}c
        is a term of the sixth degree. The degree of a power, or
        radical, is denoted by its index, that of an equation by
        the greatest sum of the exponents of the unknown
        quantities in any term; thus, ax^{4} + bx^{2} = c, and
        mx^{2}y^{2} + nyx = p, are both equations of the fourth
        [1913 Webster]
     9. (Trig.) A 360th part of the circumference of a circle,
        which part is taken as the principal unit of measure for
        arcs and angles. The degree is divided into 60 minutes and
        the minute into 60 seconds.
        [1913 Webster]
     10. A division, space, or interval, marked on a mathematical
         or other instrument, as on a thermometer.
     11. (Mus.) A line or space of the staff.
         [1913 Webster]
     Note: The short lines and their spaces are added degrees.
           [1913 Webster]
     {Accumulation of degrees}. (Eng. Univ.) See under
     {By degrees}, step by step; by little and little; by moderate
        advances. "I'll leave it by degrees." --Shak.
     {Degree of a curve} or {Degree of a surface} (Geom.), the
        number which expresses the degree of the equation of the
        curve or surface in rectilinear coordinates. A straight
        line will, in general, meet the curve or surface in a
        number of points equal to the degree of the curve or
        surface and no more.
     {Degree of latitude} (Geog.), on the earth, the distance on a
        meridian between two parallels of latitude whose latitudes
        differ from each other by one degree. This distance is not
        the same on different parts of a meridian, on account of
        the flattened figure of the earth, being 68.702 statute
        miles at the equator, and 69.396 at the poles.
     {Degree of longitude}, the distance on a parallel of latitude
        between two meridians that make an angle of one degree
        with each other at the poles -- a distance which varies as
        the cosine of the latitude, being at the equator 69.16
        statute miles.
     {To a degree}, to an extreme; exceedingly; as, mendacious to
        a degree.
        [1913 Webster]
              It has been said that Scotsmen . . . are . . . grave
              to a degree on occasions when races more favored by
              nature are gladsome to excess.        --Prof.
        [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  Master of Arts
      n 1: a master's degree in arts and sciences [syn: {Master of
           Arts}, {MA}, {Artium Magister}, {AM}]

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