[mes-uh n-jer] /ˈmɛs ən dʒər/
a person who carries a message or goes on an errand for another, especially as a matter of duty or business.
a person employed to convey official dispatches or to go on other official or special errands:
a bank messenger.
Oceanography. a brass weight sent down a line to actuate a Nansen bottle or other oceanographic instrument.
Archaic. a herald, forerunner, or harbinger.
verb (used with object)
to send by messenger.
a person who takes messages from one person or group to another or others
a person who runs errands or is employed to run errands
a carrier of official dispatches; courier
(archaic) a herald
c.1200, messager, from Old French messagier “messenger, envoy, ambassador,” from message (see message (n.)). With parasitic -n- inserted by c.1300 for no apparent reason except that people liked to say it that way (cf. passenger, harbinger, scavenger).
(Heb. mal’ak, Gr. angelos), an angel, a messenger who runs on foot, the bearer of despatches (Job 1:14; 1 Sam. 11:7; 2 Chr. 36:22); swift of foot (2 Kings 9:18).
[muh-see-nee-uh, -seen-yuh] /məˈsi ni ə, -ˈsin yə/ noun 1. a division of ancient Greece, in the SW Peloponnesus: an important center of Mycenaean culture. /məˈsiːnɪə/ noun 1. the southwestern area of the Peloponnese in S Greece
[mes-er-shmit] /ˈmɛs ərˌʃmɪt/ noun 1. any of several types of fighter aircraft extensively used by the German air force in World War II, especially the ME-109. /German ˈmɛsərˌʃmɪt/ noun 1. Willy (ˈvɪli). 1898–1978, German aeronautical engineer. His military planes figured prominently in World War II, including the Me-262, the first jet fighter n. type of […]
noun 1. .
noun 1. a place in which a group eats regularly, especially a dining hall in a military camp, post, etc. noun 1. a military dining room, usually large