A small rodent that typically has a pointed snout, relatively large ears and eyes, and a long tail
A small handheld device that is dragged across a flat surface to move the cursor on a computer screen, typically having buttons that are pressed to control functions
Any of various mouselike plant burrs, especially (US) the mature pod of the unicorn plant or devil's claw, Proboscidea louisianica (family Martyniaceae).
A small white-flowered creeping chickweed with soft hairy leaves which supposedly resemble the ears of mice
British term for mouse pad.
A piece of rigid or slightly resilient material on which a computer mouse is moved
Any of various kinds of wild vetch, especially bitter vetch, Lathyrus linifolius, and tufted vetch, Vicia cracca. Also: the fruit of such a vetch.
A large marine bristle-worm with a stout, oval body that bears matted, furlike, iridescent chaetae
Any of many small native mammals, including marsupial mice and rodents
A mainly nocturnal mouse found in a wide range of habitats in North and Central America
A dark brown mouse with a long tail and large eyes
= honey possum.
A grayish-brown mouse found abundantly as a scavenger in human dwellings. It is widely kept as a pet or experimental animal and has been bred in many varieties
The action or an act of depressing a control button on a mouse to select or initiate a function.
To press and release (a button on a mouse); to initiate (a program function) or select (an item) in this way, having first positioned the mouse pointer on the appropriate part of the screen.
Another term for chevrotain.
Having ears resembling those of a mouse; having an appendage resembling a mouse's ear; specifically (of a willow) †having catkins (obsolete). Now chiefly in compounds.
Scottish the silvery hair grass, Aira caryophyllea.
A bird of prey that catches mice; especially †(a) the short-eared owl, Asio flammeus (obsolete); (b) US the hen harrier, Circus cyaneus; (c) US the rough-legged buzzard, Buteo lagopus (rare).
A hole made by a mouse as a dwelling or to gain access to an area
Chiefly English regional (southern). An animal that hunts mice; specifically a weasel, a small stoat. Now historical.
A hunt for mice.
A small nocturnal Madagascan lemur with large ears, close-set eyes, and a long tail
A device used in a siphon recorder for bringing about electrostatic induction of the ink.
A small greyish brown noctuid moth, Amphipyra tragopoginis, which scuttles away when disturbed.
A socket on a computer, keyboard, etc., for connecting to a mouse.
Impervious to mice; strengthened to prevent mice from gnawing through.
The American pine vole, Pitymys (or Microtus) pinetorum.
A marsupial mouse.
Any of several Eurasian rodents of the family Muridae inhabiting rocky areas; specifically †(a) a rodent occurring in Siberia (not identified) (obsolete); (b) the broad-toothed field mouse, Apodemus mystacinus, a large grey mouse of south-eastern Europe and western Asia (rare).
A mouse that has spines mixed with the hair on its back, native to Africa and southwestern Asia
(With allusion to one of Aesop's fables) a town dweller, especially one who is unfamiliar with country life.
An albino form of the house mouse, widely bred as a pet and laboratory animal
A dark brown Eurasian mouse with a long tail and large eyes
= Alpine marmot.
A mouse which lives in a church. Also figurative and allusive: a person likened to such a mouse (in terms of its proverbial attributes), especially in being impoverished or quiet.
A mouse which lives in the countryside (originally as a character in fables).
another term for feathertail glider.
A nocturnal mouse found in North and Central America
An Australian mouse with elongated hindlimbs and feet for jumping
A mouselike rodent that has long back feet and typically moves in short hops, found in North America and China
Another term for meadow vole.
A Walt Disney cartoon character who first appeared as Mortimer Mouse in 1927, becoming Mickey in 1928. During the 1930s, he became established as the central Disney character
Wall barley, Hordeum murinum.
A control button on a mouse.
A person or animal that catches mice.