A small village or a group of houses.
(Greek mythology) the father of Odysseus
(British) A village that does not have its own church.
In Greek mythology, Laertes (; Greek: Λαέρτης, Laértēs Greek pronunciation: [laː.ér.tɛːs]; also spelled Laërtes) was the father of Odysseus, an Argonaut, and a participant in the hunt for the Calydonian Boar. His title was King of the Cephallenians, an ethnic group who lived both on the Ionian islands and on the mainland, which he presumably inherited from his father Arcesius and grandfather Cephalus.
Any of the fish of the genus Hypoplectrus in the family Serranidae.
A small village; a little cluster of houses in the country.
‘The country wasted, and the hamlets burned.’;
a community of people smaller than a village
the hero of William Shakespeare's tragedy who hoped to avenge the murder of his father
a settlement smaller than a town
The Tragedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark, often shortened to Hamlet (), is a tragedy written by William Shakespeare sometime between 1599 and 1601. It is Shakespeare's longest play, with 29,551 words.