Sure enough, it was founded at a meeting in meridian, Mississippi in 1888.
Wonderful houses like meridian House but still thriving with boiseries, Louis XV and paté en croute.
To its proponents Andhra was the meridian, after 600 years of division and dispersal, of Telugu civilization.
meridian police were not amused and vowed to collect affidavits with an eye toward arresting the perpetrators.
By meridian altitude of sun, camp is in latitude 33 degrees 90 minutes 49 seconds South.
Thirty-five comes, the meridian of manhood, 6302 have reached it.
Except in rare cases, all observations are made within three hours of the meridian.
All that was required of them was that they should not recross a meridian when on their actual route of travel.
They would have to turn the tunnel into a lofty gallery, to increase the vertical range of view on the meridian.
He is now in the meridian of life—somewhere about forty-five.
mid-14c., "noon," from Old French meridien "of the noon time, midday; the Meridian; southerner" (12c.), and directly from Latin meridianus "of midday, of noon, southerly, to the south," from meridies "noon, south," from meridie "at noon," altered by dissimilation from pre-Latin *medi die, locative of medius "mid-" (see medial (adj.)) + dies "day" (see diurnal). Cartographic sense first recorded late 14c. Figurative uses tend to suggest "point of highest development or fullest power."
The city in Mississippi, U.S., was settled 1854 (as Sowashee Station) at a railway junction and given its current name in 1860, supposedly by people who thought meridian meant "junction" (they perhaps confused the word with median).
meridian me·rid·i·an (mə-rĭd'ē-ən)
An imaginary line encircling a globular body at right angles to its equator and passing through its poles.
Either half of such a great circle from pole to pole.
Any of the longitudinal lines or pathways on the body along which the acupuncture points are distributed.