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2.

noun.

A name granted only to those who are kings among men. Known for their stunning good looks, unparalleled intelligence, and wielding the strength of 10 men - recognizing a Numan is almost as easy as picking out Michael Moore among a tribe of starving Eithiopians.

These powerful beings are burdened with the task of using their power for good, benefiting all of human kind with what has been given so freely to them.

Yet, these magnificent beings have one weakness... an unsatisfied belief in trust. Luckily, their associate do not allow them to fall for people not trustworthy or surely destruction would rain down upon the land. Still, this want for friendship and trust often prevents the Numan from achieving his full potential - instead opting to satiate their intense social givings... inevitably pushing their task of creating a Utopia for mankind further and further into the future.

If confronted by Numan, he is easily giving and forgiving and easy to take advantage of. Often the shock of witnessing their raw image can be blinding and in extreme cases, cause unconsiousness or even death.

Can be used to describe anything fantastical or mindboggling in nature.

n. "You cant trust anyone but Numan will always be there."

adj. "It's breathtaking, startling, it's... Numan.
by Mareesa October 03, 2006
 
1.
Divine potency emanating from a deity, person, or thing and sometimes the divine part of a deified person.
Numen ("presence", plural numina) is a Latin term for the power of either a deity or a spirit that is present in places and objects, in the Roman religion. The many names for Italic gods may obscure this sense of a numinous presence in all the seemingly mundane actions of the natural world. The word was also used in the imperial cult of ancient Rome, to refer to the guardian-spirit, 'godhead' or divine power of a living emperor—in other words, a means of worshiping a living emperor without literally calling him a god. The word numen is also used by sociologists to refer to the idea of magical power residing in an object, particularly when writing about ideas in the western tradition. When used in this sense, numen is nearly synonymous with mana. However, some authors reserve use of mana for ideas about magic from Polynesia and southeast Asia. Etymologically the Latin word numen originally and literally meant "nodding". It has the sense of inherent vitality and presiding, and was also associated with the terms for "command" or "divine majesty". The importance of nodding, in relation to commands and divine majesty, stems from the belief that Jupiter, the king and ruler of the gods of Olympus in Roman mythology, when he made a final and unquestionable decision, nodded his head, thereby enacting his ruling.
by World_Religions August 23, 2010
 
3.
New born baby's before they evolve into adults
the delivery suite was full of screaming Numans
by durdensviews July 28, 2009
 
4.
new born babies before they evolve into full grown humans.
The delivery suite was full of screaming Numans.
by Durdensview July 28, 2009