[liv-er-pool] /ˈlɪv ərˌpul/
a seaport in Merseyside, in W England, on the Mersey estuary.
a native or inhabitant of Liverpool
of or relating to Liverpool
a city in NW England, in Liverpool unitary authority, Merseyside, on the Mersey estuary: second largest seaport in Great Britain; developed chiefly in the 17th century with the industrialization of S Lancashire; Liverpool University (1881) and John Moores University (1992). Pop: 469 017 (2001)
a unitary authority in NW England, in Merseyside. Pop: 441 800 (2003 est). Area: 113 sq km (44 sq miles)
Robert Banks Jenkinson, 2nd Earl of Liverpool. 1770–1828, British Tory statesman; prime minister (1812–27). His government was noted for its repressive policies until about 1822, when more liberal measures were introduced by such men as Peel and Canning
English city on the River Mersey, Liuerpul (c.1190) “Pool with Muddy Water,” from Old English lifer “thick, clotted water” + pol (see pool (n.1)). “The original reference was to a pool or tidal creek now filled up into which two streams drained” [Victor Watts, “Cambridge Dictionary of English Place-Names,” 2004]. The adjective and noun Liverpudlian (with jocular substitution of puddle for pool) is attested from 1833.
City in northwestern England; one of the greatest ports and largest cities in Britain, and the country’s major outlet for industrial exports.
Note: Liverpool was the home of the Beatles.
[liv-er-rot] /ˈlɪv ərˌrɒt/ noun, Veterinary Pathology. 1. a disease chiefly of sheep and cattle, characterized by sluggishness, weight loss, and local damage to the liver, caused by infection from the liver fluke.
- Liver rounds
noun phrase An after-hours gathering of doctors at a cocktail lounge, bar, or party (1980s+ Medical)
- Liver salts
plural noun 1. a preparation of mineral salts used to treat indigestion
[liv-er] /ˈlɪv ər/ noun 1. . /ˈlɪvəˌwɜːst/ noun 1. a sausage made of or containing liver