Definition of Mercia. Meaning of Mercia. Synonyms of Mercia

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

Definition of Mercia

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Amerciament
Amerciament A*mer"cia*ment, n. [LL. amerciamentum.] Same as Amercement. --Mozley & W.
Commercial
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercial college
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercial law
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercial note paper
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercial paper
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercial traveler
Commercial Com*mer"cial, a. [Cf. F. commercial.] Of or pertaining to commerce; carrying on or occupied with commerce or trade; mercantile; as, commercial advantages; commercial relations. ``Princely commercial houses.' --Macaulay. Commercial college, a school for giving instruction in commercial knowledge and business. Commercial law. See under Law. Commercial note paper, a small size of writing paper, usually about 5 by 71/2 or 8 inches. Commercial paper, negotiable paper given in due course of business. It includes bills of exchange, promissory notes, bank checks, etc. Commercial traveler, an agent of a wholesale house who travels from town to town to solicit orders. Syn: See Mercantile.
Commercialism
Commercialism Com*mer"cial*ism, n. The commercial spirit or method. --C. Kingsley.
Commercially
Commercially Com*mer"cial*ly, adv. In a commercial manner.
Merciable
Merciable Mer"ci*a*ble, a. [OF.] Merciful. [Obs.]

Meaning of Mercia from wikipedia

- Mercia (/ˈmɜːrʃiə, -ʃə/, /ˈmɜːsɪə/; Old English: Miercna rīċe; Latin: Merciorum regnum) was one of the kingdoms of the Anglo-Saxon Heptarchy. The name...
- Offa (died 29 July 796 AD) was King of Mercia, a kingdom of Anglo-Saxon England, from 757 until his death in July 796. The son of Thingfrith and a descendant...
- Æthelred, Lord of the Mercians (or Ealdorman Æthelred of Mercia; died 911) became ruler of English Mercia shortly after the death of its last king, Ceolwulf...
- kingdom of Mercia, which at that time dominated the other southern English kingdoms. In 825 Ecgberht defeated Beornwulf of Mercia, ended Mercia's supremacy...
- Icel (c. 460 – c. 535), also spelt Icil, is a possible king of Mercia. He was supposedly the son of Eomer (443-489), last King of the Angles in Angeln...
- The Kingdom of Mercia was a state in the English Midlands from the 6th century to the 10th century. For some two hundred years from the mid-7th century...
- West Mercia Police, formerly known as West Mercia Constabulary, is the territorial police force responsible for policing the counties of Herefordshire...
- Beornwulf (died 826) was King of Mercia (roughly the Midlands of England) from 823 to 826. His short reign saw the collapse of Mercia's supremacy over the other...
- was King of Mercia from 675 until 704. He was the son of Penda of Mercia and came to the throne in 675, when his brother, Wulfhere of Mercia, died. Within...
- Britain in the 5th century until the consolidation into the four kingdoms of Mercia, Northumbria, Wes**** and East Anglia in the eighth century. The term ‘Heptarchy’...
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