[mur-dok] /ˈmɜr dɒk/
(Dame) (Jean) Iris, 1919–99, British novelist and philosopher, born in Ireland.
(Keith) Rupert, born 1931, U.S. publisher and media mogul, born in Australia.
a male given name.
Dame (Jean) Iris. 1919–99, British writer. Her books include The Bell (1958), A Severed Head (1961), The Sea, The Sea (1978), which won the Booker Prize, The Philosopher’s Pupil (1983), and Existentialists and Mystics (1997)
(Keith) Rupert. born 1931, US publisher and media entrepreneur, born in Australia; chairman of News International Ltd (including Times Newspapers Ltd), 20th Century-Fox, and HarperCollins
[mur-druh m] /ˈmɜr drəm/ noun, Old English Law. 1. the killing of a human being in a secret manner. 2. the fine payable to the king by the hundred where such a killing occurred, unless the killer was produced or the victim proved to be a Saxon.
[myoo r] /myʊər/ noun 1. Obsolete. a wall. verb (used with object), mured, muring. 2. to immure. /mjʊə/ verb 1. (transitive) an archaic or literary word for immure
murein mu·re·in (myur’ē-ĭn, myur’ēn’) n. See peptidoglycan.
[moo r-esh] /ˈmʊər ɛʃ/ noun 1. a river in SE central Europe, flowing W from the Carpathian Mountains in central Romania to the Tisza River in S Hungary. 400 miles (645 km) long. [myoo r] /myʊər/ noun 1. Obsolete. a wall. verb (used with object), mured, muring. 2. to immure. /mjʊə/ verb 1. (transitive) an […]