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All good, but I believe you misspelled, "redunculous."
Blerg, Gary says. Allow me to assist. It is from the Indo-Europoean Blaergen which means "to enlarge." Clearly he is indicating that the subject of evil is too big to fit into a subforum. Further, he may be expressing anxiety that such an addition would cause too large an influx of posts, stressing the servers. Blerg, indeed.
This PIE moment was brought to you by all those dead guys that brought most of us language. (No, not that kind of PIE, but the other kind.)
Tordek Rumnaheim wrote:
A Fawtly is one member of Fawtl, or the adjective to describe something fawtly.
Because English names come from other languages, especially Latin and Greek and Hebrew.
But since NONE of those languages have the sound J in them, why do they get anglicized as J? Aaaaa!
Yes, but unfortunately, one cannot make soup out of ridicule, only mockery.
Freehold DM wrote:
Dictionary.com agrees with the Princeton word website in listing it as definition number 1.
Fiendish Wilhelm Nietzsche wrote:
It's impolite to stare.
The English as a race should get a penalty to Linguistics, but automatic specialty with the longbow, and a racial hatred bonus against the French.
Mikhaila Burnett wrote:
That's a compound, in which the ei is not a diphthong, but two separate vowels. Could be written with hyphens or diaeresis, but it's too old.
And weird is weird. My attempts to get people to change it to wierd have failed. Even wyrd is better. I'm happy to report, however, that I'm having more success in getting people to pronounce deity with an ey rather than an ee.
You, sir, look SMASHING!
Did you just qualify? ::Scribbles notes in booklet::