[merd; English maird] /mɛrd; English mɛərd/ French.
(used as an expletive to express anger, annoyance, disgust, etc.)
crap!, shit!; an expression of annoyance, disgust, or exasperation
also merd, “dung,” late 15c., from French merde “feces, excrement, dirt” (13c.), from Latin merda “dung, ordure, excrement,” of unknown origin. Naturalized in English through 17c., but subsequently lost and since mid-19c. (and especially since World War I) generally treated as a French word when used in English.
[mer-div-er-uh s] /mərˈdɪv ər əs/ adjective 1. .
[meer] /mɪər/ adjective, superlative merest. 1. being nothing more nor better than: a mere pittance; He is still a mere child. 2. Obsolete. [meer] /mɪər/ noun 1. Chiefly British Dialect. a lake or pond. 2. Obsolete. any body of sea water. [meer] /mɪər/ noun, British Dialect. 1. a boundary or boundary marker. [mer; English mair] […]
rebellion, one of the sons of Ezra, of the tribe of Judah (1 Chr. 4:17).
[mer-i-dith] /ˈmɛr ɪ dɪθ/ noun 1. George, 1828–1909, English novelist and poet. 2. James Howard, born 1933, U.S. civil rights advocate and author. 3. Owen, pen name of , 1st Earl Lytton. 4. Also, Meredyth. a male or female given name. /ˈmɛrɪdɪθ/ noun 1. George. 1828–1909, English novelist and poet. His works, notable for their […]