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  • noun

Synonyms for meg

the number that is represented as a one followed by 6 zeros

References in classic literature ?
"As for you, Amy," continued Meg, "you are altogether to particular and prim.
"You're a dear, and nothing else," answered Meg warmly, and no one contradicted her, for the `Mouse' was the pet of the family.
Meg stopped lecturing, and lighted the lamp, Amy got out of the easy chair without being asked, and Jo forgot how tired she was as she sat up to hold the slippers nearer to the blaze.
"I'm the oldest," began Meg, but Jo cut in with a decided, "I'm the man of the family now Papa is away, and I shall provide the slippers, for he told me to take special care of Mother while he was gone."
Everyone thought soberly for a minute, then Meg announced, as if the idea was suggested by the sight of her own pretty hands, "I shall give her a nice pair of gloves."
We must go shopping tomorrow afternoon, Meg. There is so much to do about the play for Christmas night," said Jo, marching up and down, with her hands behind her back, and her nose in the air.
I'm getting too old for such things," observed Meg, who was as much a child as ever about `dressing-up' frolics.
Jo gave a despairing groan, and Meg laughed outright, while Beth let her bread burn as she watched the fun with interest.
'Then here,' said Meg, clapping her hands, after a moment's bustle;
'The Bells do, father!' laughed Meg, as she set the basin, and a knife and fork, before him.
'And it comes--at last, father,' said Meg, with a touch of sadness in her pleasant voice.
But happening now to look all round the street--in case anybody should be beckoning from any door or window, for a porter--his eyes, in coming back again, encountered Meg: sitting opposite to him, with her arms folded and only busy in watching his progress with a smile of happiness.
'I have had my dinner, father, for all that,' said Meg, coming nearer to him.
'I had my dinner, father,' said Meg, after a little hesitation,
'He says then, father,' Meg continued, lifting up her eyes at last, and speaking in a tremble, but quite plainly; 'another year is nearly gone, and where is the use of waiting on from year to year, when it is so unlikely we shall ever be better off than we are now?