[mer-i-dith] /ˈmɛr ɪ dɪθ/
George, 1828–1909, English novelist and poet.
James Howard, born 1933, U.S. civil rights advocate and author.
Owen, pen name of , 1st Earl Lytton.
Also, Meredyth. a male or female given name.
George. 1828–1909, English novelist and poet. His works, notable for their social satire and analysis of character, include the novels Beauchamp’s Career (1876) and The Egoist (1879) and the long tragic poem Modern Love (1862)
[meer-lee] /ˈmɪər li/ adverb 1. only as specified and nothing more; simply: merely a matter of form. 2. Obsolete. /ˈmɪəlɪ/ adverb 1. only; nothing more than adv. mid-15c., “entirely, purely,” from mere (adj.) + -ly (2). Meaning “and nothing more” is from 1580s.
exaltations, heights, a priest who returned from Babylon with Zerubbabel (Neh. 12:3), to whom were sent the sacred vessels (Ezra 8:33) belonging to the temple. He took part in rebuilding the walls of Jerusalem (Neh. 3:4).
[muh-reng-gey] /məˈrɛŋ geɪ/ noun 1. a ballroom dance of Dominican and Haitian origin, characterized by a stiff-legged, limping step. 2. the music for this dance. verb (used without object), merengued, merenguing. 3. to dance the merengue. /məˈrɛŋɡeɪ/ noun 1. a type of lively dance music originating in the Dominican Republic, which combines African and Spanish […]
/ˌmiːrɪˈɒlədʒɪ/ noun 1. the formal study of the logical properties of the relation of part and whole noun Boolean algebra that excludes the null class