Schulze started recording after she and her husband noticed the stalled vehicle on the tracks in mer Rouge, Louisiana.
The mer de Glace, for example, has its old lateral moraines, which run parallel with its present ones.
Ho' mer—the greatest of the Greek poets and author of the "Iliad" and "Odyssey."
I asked, as Franz stopped and looked in the direction of the mer de Glace.
We crossed the mer de Glace in safety, but we had misgivings.
Prī′mer; Prī′ming; Prī′ming-pow′der, detonating powder: train of powder connecting a fuse with a charge.
The beach is limited by the river to the east, beyond which begins the beach of mer.
I seed some un' 'em loafin' long de big road on mer way home fum chu'ch jes' now.
mer, seizing the opportunity, said to Acher, "Return thou also."
Now, it is quite evident that no one mer de glace could have followed these various directions at one and the same time.
Old English me (dative), me, mec (accusative); oblique cases of I, from Proto-Germanic *meke (accusative), *mes (dative), cf. Old Frisian mi/mir, Old Saxon mi, Middle Dutch mi, Dutch mij, Old High German mih/mir, German mich/mir, Old Norse mik/mer, Gothic mik/mis; from PIE root *me-, oblique form of the personal pronoun of the first person singular (nominative *eg; see I); cf. Sanskrit, Avestan mam, Greek eme, Latin me, mihi, Old Irish me, Welsh mi "me," Old Church Slavonic me, Hittite ammuk.
Erroneous or vulgar use for nominative (e.g. it is me) attested from c.1500. Dative preserved in obsolete meseems, methinks and expressions such as sing me a song ("dative of interest"). Reflexively, "myself, for myself, to myself" from late Old English.
Variant of -mere.