mag The Russian can refer to "magus, Magian, magician."
magus Latin In Persia, one of a class of priests and diviners. According to Steiner the "magi" are "guardians of the oracles." Occult Science, 235. Müller mentions "magic" (Greek Mageia) as the teacher of Zoroaster. The Magi (singular: Magus) were the priestly hierarchy of ancient Zoroastrianism. The name was originally that of the tribe to which they belonged. Like the Brahmans of India, the Magi were keepers of the cult and of sacrificial power and exercised considerable political power while Zoroastrianism was the state religion of Persia. In the Hellenistic world the name magi was applied to Eastern astrologers and interpreters of dreams, men considered "wise in the things of God." (Hence the derivation of the word magic.) Grolier Electronic Encyclopedia (1995).
mime = Lithuanian "spirit" I have not been able to verify this.
Maia Latin. "The mother of Mercury by Jupiter." Or the Hindu sense of "the production of an illusion" or "the illusion of the reality of sensory experience." Also see Occult Science, 230.
machinatio Latin "the art of making a machine."
machina Latin "machine."
maino? In Occult Science (238) there is reference to "Ahriman-Angra mainju." In Zoroastrianism Angra-mainju is the spirit of evil and darkness. Bely later references the Lithuanian word "mainas" meaning "change, exchange."
meinen German "to mean, intend."
Meinung German "opinion."
the spirits of the Moon who have stayed there. According to Steiner in each stage some spirits do not proceed to the next one, but remain in place.