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Author Topic: Etymology

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Etymology
#105: September 11, 2020, 06:05:30 AM
Adder all
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Etymology
#106: September 12, 2020, 07:49:49 PM
Interesting

adder (n.)
Old English (West Saxon) næddre (Mercian nedre, Northumbrian nedra), "a snake; the Serpent in the Garden of Eden," from Proto-Germanic *naethro "a snake" (source also of Old Norse naðra, Middle Dutch nadre, Old High German natra, German Natter, Gothic nadrs), from PIE root *nētr- "snake" (source also of Latin natrix "water snake" (the sense is probably by folk-association with nare "to swim"); Old Irish nathir, Welsh neidr "snake, serpent").

Definitely turns people into narcissists ive found.
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Re: Etymology
#107: September 13, 2020, 02:11:57 PM
A 'lady' is "one who kneads bread" and or a "maker of dough". A 'lord' is "one who guards the loaves".

lady (n.)
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lord (n.)
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Why such an emphasis on bread?

Slang terms also use 'bread' to refer to everything from pussy to currency.
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« Last Edit: September 13, 2020, 02:14:05 PM by The Watchers Recurrence »

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Etymology
#108: September 13, 2020, 02:42:55 PM
coin (n.)
c. 1300, "a wedge, a wedge-shaped piece used for some purpose," from Old French coing (12c.) "a wedge; stamp; piece of money;" usually "corner, angle," from Latin cuneus "a wedge," which is of unknown origin.

Decided to look this while searching... "who coined the phrase"... words are wedges (particularly the variety i was looking up).
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Re: Etymology
#109: September 13, 2020, 02:43:53 PM
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A 'lady' is "one who kneads bread" and or a "maker of dough". A 'lord' is "one who guards the loaves".

lady (n.)
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lord (n.)
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Why such an emphasis on bread?

Slang terms also use 'bread' to refer to everything from pussy to currency.

Its a good metaphor for life/child rearing. Bun in the oven.
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Re: Etymology
#110: September 13, 2020, 07:44:28 PM
interesting how something that is meant to give life was first inverted to mean money in the 1850s by a fraterniry
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and today in America the grain has been manipulated greatlu for peofit and inverted evem more into the sexual domain.

the demons want to cheapen life at every corner possible it seems.

this is quite a recent inversion sotospeak
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Re: Etymology
#111: September 14, 2020, 12:40:00 AM
a weird aside, I remember listening to E. Michael Jones, and he said "fiat (specifically usury) turns the infertile fertile, and anal sex turns the fertile infertile"
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Re: Etymology
#112: September 17, 2020, 02:08:45 PM
Why did Tupac change his birth name of 'Lesane Parish Crooks' to 'Tupac Amaru Shakur'? I'm not too sure what 'Shakur' means but 'Tupac Amaru' was the last monarch of the Neo-Inca state of Vilcabamba.

Túpac Amaru - Wikipedia
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'Tupac' means 'royal' or 'shining' and 'Amaru' means 'serpent'.

The man born 'José Gabriel Condorcanqui Noguera' changed his name (or at least was referred to/known as) to 'José Gabriel Túpac Amaru' or simply 'Tupac Amaru II' was another who changed their birth name to 'Tupac Amaru'.

Túpac Amaru II - Wikipedia
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It seems that the thing all these people have in common is that at some point they tried to spear head a rebellion against a larger force or group than their own. The title of 'Tupac Amaru' seems to imply that who ever associates with it is a rebel with notable knowledge and ambition to change things.
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Re: Etymology
#113: September 30, 2020, 11:18:12 PM
Apparently in the bible 'sodomy' is described as anal and oral sex. At least that is the case if you use Merriam Webster's Dictionary's definition as a source. I didn't really understand how oral would be included in that until I came across how the gastrointestinal tract starts (or ends) at your mouth and continues to your rear. I suppose in a way it could be viewed as the same but there is more 'burning' (sod) at one end than the other.

Sodomy | Definition of Sodomy by Merriam-Webster
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Merriam Webster's definition is further supported if the following meme image 'fun fact' is accurate.

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If that is the case then even people who engage in oral interactions are degenerates by this understanding.
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Re: Etymology
#114: October 11, 2020, 09:34:15 AM
soviet (n.)
1917, from Russian sovet "governing council," literally "council," from Old Russian suvetu "assembly," from su "with" (from *su(n)- "with, together," from PIE *ksun- "with") + vetu "counsel." The whole is a loan-translation of Greek symboulion "council of advisers." As an adjective from 1918.

Borrowed from Russian сове́т (sovét, “council”), from Old Russian borrowed from Old Church Slavonic съвѣтъ (sŭvětŭ, “advice”). Compounded from со- (so-) + вѣтъ (větŭ, “agreement”), from Proto-Slavic *větъ (“council, talk”). Related words include наве́т (navét), изве́т (izvét), отве́т (otvét), приве́т (privét), обе́т (obét), ве́че (véče), отвеча́ть (otvečátʹ), отве́тить (otvétitʹ), завеща́ть (zaveščátʹ), and совещаться (soveščatʹsja). Probably cognate with Polish witać (“to welcome”).

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Etymology
#115: October 19, 2020, 04:33:18 PM
proto indeo european word "bhad" means good
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Re: Etymology
#116: Today at 11:32:25 AM
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proto indeo european word "bhad" means good

We discussed before the etymology of 'good' ultimately came from a word that means 'bad'. Reversals.
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Re: Etymology
#117: Today at 11:34:24 AM
'Balthazar' apparently means 'save the life of the king'. Phonetically it looks and sounds like 'Bal tha zar'. A 'czar' is a Russian title for emperor.
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