Definition of Merch. Meaning of Merch. Synonyms of Merch

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Merch. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Merch and, of course, Merch synonyms and on the right images related to the word Merch.

Definition of Merch

No result for Merch. Showing similar results...

Hong merchant
Hong Hong, n. [Chinese hang, Canton dialect hong, a mercantile house, factory.] A mercantile establishment or factory for foreign trade in China, as formerly at Canton; a succession of offices connected by a common passage and used for business or storage. Hong merchant, one of the few Chinese merchants who, previous to the treaty of 1842, formed a guild which had the exclusive privilege of trading with foreigners.
Merchand
Merchand Mer"chand, v. i. [F. marchander. See Merchant.] To traffic. [Obs.] --Bacon.
Merchandisable
Merchandisable Mer"chan*di`sa*ble, a. Such as can be used or transferred as merchandise.
Merchandise
Merchandise Mer"chan*dise, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Merchandised; p. pr. & vb. n. Merchandising.] To trade; to carry on commerce. --Bacon.
Merchandise
Merchandise Mer"chan*dise, v. t. To make merchandise of; to buy and sell. ``Love is merchandised.' --Shak.
Merchandise
Merchandise Mer"chan*dise, n. [F. marchandise, OF. marcheandise.] 1. The objects of commerce; whatever is usually bought or sold in trade, or market, or by merchants; wares; goods; commodities. --Spenser. 2. The act or business of trading; trade; traffic.
Merchandised
Merchandise Mer"chan*dise, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Merchandised; p. pr. & vb. n. Merchandising.] To trade; to carry on commerce. --Bacon.
Merchandiser
Merchandiser Mer"chan*di`ser, n. A trader. --Bunyan.
Merchandising
Merchandise Mer"chan*dise, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Merchandised; p. pr. & vb. n. Merchandising.] To trade; to carry on commerce. --Bacon.
Merchandry
Merchandry Mer"chand*ry, n. [See Merchant.] Trade; commerce. [Obs.] --Bp. Sanderson.
Merchant
Merchant Mer"chant, n. [OE. marchant, OF. marcheant, F. marchand, fr. LL. mercatans, -antis, p. pr. of mercatare to negotiate, L. mercari to traffic, fr. merx, mercis, wares. See Market, Merit, and cf. Commerce.] 1. One who traffics on a large scale, especially with foreign countries; a trafficker; a trader. Others, like merchants, venture trade abroad. --Shak. 2. A trading vessel; a merchantman. [Obs.] --Shak. 3. One who keeps a store or shop for the sale of goods; a shopkeeper. [U. S. & Scot.]
Merchant
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchant
Merchant Mer"chant, v. i. To be a merchant; to trade. [Obs.]
Merchant bar
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchant iron
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchant service
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchant ship
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchant tailor
Merchant Mer"chant, a. Of, pertaining to, or employed in, trade or merchandise; as, the merchant service. Merchant bar, Merchant iron or steel, certain common sizes of wrought iron and steel bars. Merchant service, the mercantile marine of a country. --Am. Cyc. Merchant ship, a ship employed in commerce. Merchant tailor, a tailor who keeps and sells materials for the garments which he makes.
Merchantable
Merchantable Mer"chant*a*ble, a. Fit for market; such as is usually sold in market, or such as will bring the ordinary price; as, merchantable wheat; sometimes, a technical designation for a particular kind or class.
Merchantly
Merchantly Mer"chant*ly, a. Merchantlike; suitable to the character or business of a merchant. [Obs.] --Gauden.
Merchantman
Merchantman Mer"chant*man, n.; pl. Merchantmen. 1. A merchant. [Obs.] --Matt. xiii. 45. 2. A trading vessel; a ship employed in the transportation of goods, as, distinguished from a man-of-war.
Merchantmen
Merchantman Mer"chant*man, n.; pl. Merchantmen. 1. A merchant. [Obs.] --Matt. xiii. 45. 2. A trading vessel; a ship employed in the transportation of goods, as, distinguished from a man-of-war.
Merchantry
Merchantry Mer"chant*ry, n. 1. The body of merchants taken collectively; as, the merchantry of a country. 2. The business of a merchant; merchandise. --Walpole.
Raff merchant
Raff Raff, n. 1. A promiscuous heap; a jumble; a large quantity; lumber; refuse. ``A raff of errors.' --Barrow. 2. The sweepings of society; the rabble; the mob; -- chiefly used in the compound or duplicate, riffraff. 3. A low fellow; a churl. Raff merchant, a dealer in lumber and odd refuse. [Prov. Eng.]
Statute merchant
Statute Stat"ute, n. [F. statut, LL. statutum, from L. statutus, p. p. of statuere to set, station, ordain, fr. status position, station, fr. stare, statum, to stand. See Stand, and cf. Constitute, Destitute.] 1. An act of the legislature of a state or country, declaring, commanding, or prohibiting something; a positive law; the written will of the legislature expressed with all the requisite forms of legislation; -- used in distinction fraom common law. See Common law, under Common, a. --Bouvier. Note: Statute is commonly applied to the acts of a legislative body consisting of representatives. In monarchies, legislature laws of the sovereign are called edicts, decrees, ordinances, rescripts, etc. In works on international law and in the Roman law, the term is used as embracing all laws imposed by competent authority. Statutes in this sense are divided into statutes real, statutes personal, and statutes mixed; statutes real applying to immovables; statutes personal to movables; and statutes mixed to both classes of property. 2. An act of a corporation or of its founder, intended as a permanent rule or law; as, the statutes of a university. 3. An assemblage of farming servants (held possibly by statute) for the purpose of being hired; -- called also statute fair. [Eng.] Cf. 3d Mop, 2. --Halliwell. Statute book, a record of laws or legislative acts. --Blackstone. Statute cap, a kind of woolen cap; -- so called because enjoined to be worn by a statute, dated in 1571, in behalf of the trade of cappers. [Obs.] --Halliwell. Statute fair. See Statute, n., 3, above. Statute labor, a definite amount of labor required for the public service in making roads, bridges, etc., as in certain English colonies. Statute merchant (Eng. Law), a bond of record pursuant to the stat. 13 Edw. I., acknowledged in form prescribed, on which, if not paid at the day, an execution might be awarded against the body, lands, and goods of the debtor, and the obligee might hold the lands until out of the rents and profits of them the debt was satisfied; -- called also a pocket judgment. It is now fallen into disuse. --Tomlins. --Bouvier. Statute mile. See under Mile. Statute of limitations (Law), a statute assigned a certain time, after which rights can not be enforced by action. Statute staple, a bond of record acknowledged before the mayor of the staple, by virtue of which the creditor may, on nonpayment, forthwith have execution against the body, lands, and goods of the debtor, as in the statute merchant. It is now disused. --Blackstone. Syn: Act; regulation; edict; decree. See Law.
trader or merchant
Feme Feme (? or ?), n. [OF. feme, F. femme.] (Old Law) A woman. --Burrill. Feme covert (Law), a married woman. See Covert, a., 3. Feme sole (Law), a single or unmarried woman; a woman who has never been married, or who has been divorced, or whose husband is dead. Feme sole trader or merchant (Eng. Law), a married woman, who, by the custom of London, engages in business on her own account, inpendently of her husband.
Unmerchantable
Unmerchantable Un*mer"chant*a*ble, a. (Com.) Not merchantable; not fit for market; being of a kind, quality, or quantity that is unsalable. --McElrath.

Meaning of Merch from wikipedia

- Merchandising is any practice which contributes to the sale of products to a retail consumer. At a retail in-store level, merchandising refers to displaying...
- Merching station is a railway station in the muni****lity of Merching, located in the district of Aichach-Friedberg in Swabia, Germany. Eisenbahnatlas...
- Service Merchandise was a retailer chain of catalog showrooms carrying fine jewelry, toys, sporting goods, and electronics that existed for 68 years (from...
- Merching is a muni****lity in the district of Aichach-Friedberg in Bavaria in Germany. "Tabellenblatt "Daten 2", Statistischer Bericht A1200C 202041 Einwohnerzahlen...
- Nicholas Neil Carter (born March 16, 1978), better known by his stage name Murs, is an American rapper. His name is an acronym (or backronym) for which...
- Mallory. "Takashi Murakami & Billie Eilish Release More Collaborative Merch". HYPEBEAST. Archived from the original on May 27, 2019. Retrieved May 27...
- They take money from your merch on tour -- nobody should touch that. I didn’t know that some bands don’t own their merch, which to me is like -- straight...
- Merch Bradt Stewart (June 24, 1875 – July 3, 1934), often called M. B. Stewart was a writer, educator, and career United States Army officer who became...
- podcast. Alexandra Cooper later commented that the hat was not official "merch" from the Call Her Daddy website. Rossy, Aura (30 November 2018). "How "Call...
- Honey. 2016-01-12. Retrieved 2018-04-29. TornadoTwist. "MH Merch Databases - MH Merch". mh-merch.com. "Monster High Reboot How Do You Boo?". nataliezworld...
Loading...