Mere may refer to:

  • Mere (lake), a lake that is broad in relation to its depth
  • Mere (weapon), a Māori war club
  • Mere (album), an album by Norwegian rock band deLillos
  • Ain-Ervin Mere (1903–1969), Estonian war criminal

Read more about Mere:  Places

Other articles related to "mere":

Lev Yilmaz - Publications
... Tales of Mere Existence Tales of Mere Existence I (2003) Tales of Mere Existence II (2004) The 7 Habits Of Highly Negative People (2006) Sunny Side Down (2009) ...
Lev Yilmaz - Tales of Mere Existence
... The "Tales of Mere Existence" series began in 2002 as a series of animated comics that were shown at film festivals ... Each video in the "Tales of Mere Existence" series shows a series of static cartoons, which appear gradually as if being drawn by an invisible hand ... Yilmaz writes, draws, films, edits, and narrates all of the "Tales of Mere Existence" videos ...
Aqualate Mere
... Aqualate Mere is the largest natural lake in the English Midlands and is managed as a National Nature Reserve (NNR) by Natural England ... The Mere lies within the borough of Stafford in Staffordshire, England, some 2 km east of the market town of Newport, Shropshire ... in extent (1.5 km long and 0.5 km wide), the Mere is remarkably shallow and is nowhere much more than one metre deep ...
Addis V Gramophone Co Ltd - Significance
... Review, and contrasted "an artificial rule or mere authority" to "the rationale of the matter" as follows ... That was how the court looked at it in Maw v Jones 25 QBD 107 not as a mere personal slight or affront ... It was no mere rudeness or want of consideration ...

Famous quotes containing the word mere:

    Do you think that it is possible to have a mere taste of commonness? Either one hates it or makes common cause with it.
    Franz Grillparzer (1791–1872)

    Visit the Navy-Yard, and behold a marine, such a man as an American government can make, or such as it can make a man with its black arts,—a mere shadow and reminiscence of humanity, a man laid out alive and standing, and already, as one may say, buried under arms with funeral accompaniments.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    If intellection and knowledge were mere passion from without, or the bare reception of extraneous and adventitious forms, then no reason could be given at all why a mirror or looking-glass should not understand; whereas it cannot so much as sensibly perceive those images which it receives and reflects to us.
    Ralph J. Cudworth (1617–1688)