[mem-fis] /ˈmɛm fɪs/
a group of international designers and architects, formed in the 1980s and based in Milan, whose work is characterized by the use of bold colors, geometric shapes, and unconventional, often playful, designs.
of or relating to this group or its style of design.
[mem-fis] /ˈmɛm fɪs/
a port in SW Tennessee, on the Mississippi.
a ruined city in Lower Egypt, on the Nile, S of Cairo: the ancient capital of Egypt.
a port in SW Tennessee, on the Mississippi River: the largest city in the state; a major cotton and timber market; Memphis State University (1909). Pop: 645 978 (2003 est)
a ruined city in N Egypt, the ancient centre of Lower Egypt, on the Nile: administrative and artistic centre, sacred to the worship of Ptah
ancient city of Egypt, from Greek form of Egyptian Mennefer, literally “his beauty,” from men “his” + nefer “beauty” (as in Queen Nefertiti, literally “Beauty has Come”). A reference to pharaoh Pepi I (24c. B.C.E.). The city in Tennessee, U.S., was so named 1826 for obscure reasons. Related: Memphian (1590s); Memphitic (1580s).
Largest city in Tennessee; located on the Mississippi River.
only in Hos. 9:6, Hebrew Moph. In Isa. 19:13; Jer. 2:16; 46:14, 19; Ezek. 30:13, 16, it is mentioned under the name Noph. It was the capital of Lower, i.e., of Northern Egypt. From certain remains found half buried in the sand, the site of this ancient city has been discovered near the modern village of Minyet Rahinch, or Mitraheny, about 16 miles above the ancient head of the Delta, and 9 miles south of Cairo, on the west bank of the Nile. It is said to have been founded by Menes, the first king of Egypt, and to have been in circumference about 19 miles. “There are few remains above ground,” says Manning (The Land of the Pharaohs), “of the splendour of ancient Memphis. The city has utterly disappeared. If any traces yet exist, they are buried beneath the vast mounds of crumbling bricks and broken pottery which meet the eye in every direction. Near the village of Mitraheny is a colossal statue of Rameses the Great. It is apparently one of the two described by Herodotus and Diodorus as standing in front of the temple of Ptah. They were originally 50 feet in height. The one which remains, though mutilated, measures 48 feet. It is finely carved in limestone, which takes a high polish, and is evidently a portrait. It lies in a pit, which, during the inundation, is filled with water. As we gaze on this fallen and battered statue of the mighty conqueror who was probably contemporaneous with Moses, it is impossible not to remember the words of the prophet Isaiah, 19:13; 44:16-19, and Jeremiah, 46:19.”
[mem-fahyt] /ˈmɛm faɪt/ adjective 1. Also, Memphitic [mem-fit-ik] /mɛmˈfɪt ɪk/ (Show IPA). of or relating to the ancient Egyptian city of Memphis. noun 2. (def 1).
[mem-free-mey-gog] /ˌmɛm friˈmeɪ gɒg/ noun 1. Lake, a lake on the boundary between the U.S. and Canada, between N Vermont and S Quebec. 30 miles (48 km) long. /ˌmɛmfriːˈmeɪɡɒɡ/ noun 1. Lake, a lake on the border between the US and Canada, in N Vermont and S Quebec. Length: about 43 km (27 miles). Width: […]
[mem] /mɛm/ noun 1. the thirteenth letter of the Hebrew alphabet. 2. the consonant sound represented by this letter. /mɛm/ noun 1. the 13th letter in the Hebrew alphabet (מ or, at the end of a word, ם), transliterated as m microelectromechanical system microelectromechanical systems Eagle’s minimum essential medium
[mem-sah-ib, -eeb] /ˈmɛmˌsɑ ɪb, -ib/ noun 1. (formerly, in India) a term of respect for a married European woman. /ˈmɛmˌsɑːɪb; -hɪb/ noun 1. (formerly in India) a term of respect used of a European married woman