Note: these 'words' (valid or invalid) are all the permutations of the word mug. These words are obtained by scrambling the letters in mug.
Definitions and meaning of mug
enPR: mŭg, IPA(key): /mʌɡ/
Early 16th century (originally Scots and northern English, denoting "earthenware, pot, jug"), of unknown origin, perhaps from North Germanic (compare Swedishmugg(“mug, jug”), Norwegianmugge(“pitcher, open can for warm drinks”), Danishmugge), or Low Germanmokke, mukke(“mug”), German Low GermanMuck(“drinking cup”), Dutchmok(“mug”), also of unknown origin. Perhaps related to Old Norsemúgr(“mass, heap (of corn)”) and Old Englishmuga(“stack”).
"Face" sense possibly from grotesque faces on certain drinking vessels. "Assault" sense of verb possibly from hitting someone in the face.
mug (comparativemugger, superlativemuggest)
(archaic) Easily fooled, gullible.
1920, Herman Cyril McNeile, Bulldog Drummond Chapter 1
"Great heavens! Is it?" Drummond helped himself to marmalade. "And to think that I once pictured myself skewering Huns with it. Do you think anybody would be mug enough to buy it, James?"
A large cup for hot liquids, usually having a handle and used without a saucer.
(slang, often derogatory) The face.
What an ugly mug.
(slang, derogatory) A gullible or easily-cheated person.
He's a gullible mug – he believed her again.
(Britain, Australia, derogatory, slang) A stupid or contemptible person.
(face):mush, dial, phiz
(gullible person): See Thesaurus:dupe
→ Finnish: muki
→ Swedish: mugg
→ Welsh: mẁg
mug (third-person singular simple presentmugs, present participlemugging, simple past and past participlemugged)
(transitive, obsolete, Britain) To strike in the face.
1821, The Fancy, i. p.261:
Madgbury showed game, drove Abbot in a corner, but got well Mugg'd.
1857, "The Leary Man", in Anglicus Ducange, The Vulgar Tongue
And if you come to fibbery, You must Mug one or two,
1866, London Miscellany, 5 May, p.102:
"Suppose they had Mugged you?" / "Done what to me?" / "Mugged you. Slogged you, you know."
(transitive) To assault for the purpose of robbery.
(intransitive) To exaggerate a facial expression for communicative emphasis; to make a face, to pose, as for photographs or in a performance, in an exaggerated or affected manner.
(transitive) To photograph for identification; to take a mug shot.
The Bat—they called him the Bat.[…]. He'd never been in stir, the bulls had never mugged him, he didn't run with a mob, he played a lone hand, and fenced his stuff so that even the fence couldn't swear he knew his face.
(Britain, Australia, Singapore, slang) To learn or review a subject as much as possible in a short time; cram.
Douglas Harper (2001–2021) , “mug”, in Online Etymology Dictionary
mug at OneLook Dictionary Search
Informal variant of motherfucker.
(slang, African-American Vernacular) Motherfucker (usually in similes, e.g. "like a mug" or "as a mug")
mugc or n (uncountable, singular indefinitemug, singular definitemuggenormugget)
From Middle Dutchmugge, from Old Dutch*mugga, from Proto-West Germanic*muggjā, from Proto-Germanic*mugjǭ(“midge”).
Compare Low Germanmügge, GermanMücke, West Frisianmich, Englishmidge, Danishmyg.
mugf (pluralmuggen, diminutivemugjenormuggetjen)
A mosquito, a gnat, any fly of the suborder Nematocera except sometimes the larger tropical species (which are commonly called muskiet).
(figuratively) A bug, an insignificant individual.
van een mug een olifant maken
→ English: muggie
Borrowed from Englishmug.
A large cup, generally used to serve cold drinks, a mug.
From Proto-Celtic*mogus, from Proto-Indo-European*mogʰus(“young person”). Cognate with Gothic𐌼𐌰𐌲𐌿𐍃(magus, “boy”).
male slave or servant, serf, bondman
c.800, Würzburg Glosses on the Pauline Epistles, published in Thesaurus Palaeohibernicus (reprinted 1987, Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies), edited and with translations by Whitley Stokes and John Strachan, vol. I, pp. 499–712, Wb. 7d10
The nominative plural appears once as mógi, apparently by attraction to the i-stems.
Gregory Toner, Maire Ní Mhaonaigh, Sharon Arbuthnot, Dagmar Wodtko, Maire-Luise Theuerkauf, editors (2019) , “mug, mog”, in eDIL: Electronic Dictionary of the Irish Language