Origin of mureMiddle English muren ; from Middle French murer ; from Ecclesiastical Late Latin murare, to provide with walls ; from Classical Latin murus, wall: see munitions
river flowing west from the Carpathian Mountains into the Tisza in SE Hungary: 470 mi (756 km)
- (obsolete) wall
- (obsolete) husks of fruit from which the juice has been squeezed. Perhaps an old spelling of myrrh
- (obsolete) mural (as a postmodifier)
(third-person singular simple present mures, present participle muring, simple past and past participle mured)
- (obsolete) to wall in or fortify
- (obsolete) To enclose or imprison within walls.
- The five kings are mured in a cave. "” John. x. (Heading).