Crossword clues for mery
a. (obsolete form of merry English)
Méry is a commune in the Savoie department in the Rhône-Alpes region in south-eastern France.
Mery was a High Priest of Amun from the time of Amenhotep II ( 18th Dynasty).
Mery was the son of the First prophet of Min of Koptos, named Nebpehtire. His mother was Hunayt, a Chief nurse of the Lord of the Two Lands. Mery was married to a lady named Dey.
On digitalegypt his titles are listed as: Overseer of the Priests of Upper and Lower Egypt, High Priest of Amun, Overseer of the Fields of Amun, Steward of Amun, Overseer of the Granaries (of Amun), Overseer of the Treasury. See UC37790 and UC37791. A black granite statue of Mery can be found in the Cairo Museum CG 973.
Méry is a commune in the Savoie department in the Rhône-Alpes region in south-eastern France. Méry may also refer to:
Usage examples of "mery".
The room was utterly dark, but Mery led him to what felt like a shaft that was angling down and away from him.
Leoff held Mery still, shivering to the bone, only partially from the cold.
Gramme had been quick to understand the implications, and had begged him to tell her where Mery was.
Stroking the head of his pet, which was precariously balanced on the rim of the steering-wheel, de la Mery ran his eye over the ship to ensure that all was in order.
Once inside his pet was confined to a small basketweave cage, which de la Mery placed in the quarter-gallery, one of the two smaller cabins that abutted the main accommodation.
Antoine de la Mery yelled at them to desist, as he struggled to fasten the tricolour sash around his waist.
CHAPTER FIFTEEN Antoine de la Mery stroked the head of his pet mongoose, once more balanced precariously on the wheel, as he conned the prize into the bay.
Having failed to stop the Swede, de la Mery was in no position to sheer off, leaving his quarry to tell of their escape.
Antoine de la Mery had no objection to a posterity that labelled him clever.
Everything de la Mery disposed of he traded for gold or silver coin, a commodity of which the Spaniards, with their mines and gubernatorial mints, had a ready supply.
De la Mery pushed these worries to the back of his mind and concentrated on the needs of the ship.
Then their minds might turn to the quantity of booty de la Mery had accumulated and the way it was destined to be shared.
De la Mery was fascinated by this, the most deadly snake in the West Indies.
But as a precaution, de la Mery, having as usual hidden his mongoose, had introduced them to his collection on their first trip, making only the slightest allusion to the fate that would follow if they tampered with these despatches.
De la Mery inched forward with the cutlass raised till he was level with his pet, now standing on its hind legs.