a seaport in and the capital of Bouches-du-Rhône department, in SE France.
a strong cotton fabric with a raised pattern, used for bedspreads, etc
a port in SE France, on the Gulf of Lions: second largest city in the country and a major port; founded in about 600 bc by Greeks from Phocaea; oil refining. Pop: 798 430 (1999) Ancient name Massilia English name Marseilles (mɑːˈseɪ; -ˈseɪlz)
city in southern France, from French Marseille, ultimately from Greek Massilia, probably from a pre-Latin language of Italy, perhaps Ligurian mas “spring.”
City in southeastern France on the Mediterranean Sea; the second-largest city in France, after Paris, and its main seaport.
Note: “The Marseillaise,” France’s national anthem, is so named because it was a martial song popular with soldiers from Marseilles, who sang it upon entering Paris in 1792.
[mahr-suh-leyz, -sey-ez; French mar-se-yez] /ˌmɑr səˈleɪz, -seɪˈɛz; French mar sɛˈyɛz/ noun 1. the French national anthem, written in 1792 by Rouget de Lisle. /ˌmɑːsəˈleɪz; French marsɛjɛz/ noun 1. the Marseillaise, the French national anthem. Words and music were composed in 1792 by C. J. Rouget de Lisle as a war song for the Rhine army […]
[mahr-tuh-rol-uh-jee] /ˌmɑr təˈrɒl ə dʒi/ noun, plural martyrologies. 1. the branch of knowledge dealing with the lives of martyrs. 2. a history of martyrs. 3. such histories collectively. 4. a list of martyrs. /ˌmɑːtəˈrɒlədʒɪ/ noun (pl) -gies 1. an official list of martyrs 2. (Christianity) the study of the lives of the martyrs 3. a […]
[mahr-tuh-ree] /ˈmɑr tə ri/ noun, plural martyries. 1. a shrine, chapel, or the like, erected in honor of a martyr. /ˈmɑːtərɪ/ noun (pl) -tyries 1. a shrine or chapel erected in honour of a martyr
[muh-roo-mee] /məˈru mi/ noun 1. .