What is mortal?

  • (adj): Causing or capable of causing death.
    Example: "Mortal combat"; "a mortal illness"
    Synonyms: deadly, deathly
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on mortal:

List Of The Mortal Instruments Characters - Valentine Morgenstern
... of the Nephilim with the rest of humanity by using the Mortal Cup ... and wishes that she tell him the location of the Mortal Cup ... He eventually secures the Mortal Cup, and the Mortal Sword and goes to the Mortal Glass to summon the Angel Raziel ...
Mortal Online
... Mortal Online is a First Person, Open World, PvP/PvE Sandbox MMORPG developed and published by the Swedish independent video game company Star Vault ... Mortal Online was released on June 9, 2010 ... Mortal Online does not have a traditional level/class system, but rather a skill and attribute system similar to the Elder Scrolls series ...
List Of The Dresden Files Organizations - Faerie Courts - Changelings
... The offspring of a fae and a mortal is called a changeling ... Changelings must eventually choose whether to become a mortal or a Sidhe ... Upon making the choice, the changeling becomes either completely mortal or Sidhe, no longer retaining any of the characteristics of the other half ...
Mortal Treason
... Mortal Treason was rumored to be playing at Cornerstone '06 but this was false ... Although Mortal Treason did not show up for the Cornerstone '06 concert, they had a band reunion show in Tennessee ...
Susan Downey - Early Life
... These include the feature films Mortal Kombat and Mortal Kombat Annihilation, as well as the 22-episode TV series Mortal Kombat Conquest which ran on both TNT and in syndication ...

More definitions of "mortal":

  • (adj): Involving loss of divine grace or spiritual death.
    Synonyms: deadly
  • (adj): Unrelenting and deadly.
    Example: "Mortal enemy"
  • (adj): Subject to death.
    Example: "Mortal beings"

Famous quotes containing the word mortal:

    Let mortal man keep to his own
    Mortality, and not expect too much.
    Euripides (480–406 B.C.)

    Tut, tut, good enough to toss, food for powder, food for
    powder; they’ll fill a pit as well as better. Tush, man,
    mortal men, mortal men.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    Immortal mortals, mortal immortals, one living the others’ death and dying the others’ life.
    Heraclitus (c. 535–475 B.C.)