We're taking it as a gift to North Carolina friends this weekend. ALWAYS THOUGHT THAT YES AND NO IN THE PLURAL FORM TRNSLATED INTO YAY AND NAY. AT LEAST HAVING STUCK MY NOSE IN THIS BUSINESS, I AM RICHER FOR THE EXPERIENCE. , the name of the Roman equivalent of the Greek god Pan.
And isn't that just one word with multiple meanings?
Just a thought: "..it purchase" may be the wrong phrase; the "fulcrum" is the point about which a lever rotates (a lever is not actually a "lever" until it rests on a fulcrum).
It ultimately derives from the name of a sultan's palace in Istanbul. My laptop, which I am using now, will print the complete word (seraglio) It's bizarre. My recipe has a base of chicken, vegetables, a green apple, tumeric, the requisite black and hot red or green peppers which are smoothed out with coconut milk.
In his dictionary, Johnson also provided this edifying usage example: "There is a great deal more solid content to be found in a constant course of well living, than in the voluptuousness of a seraglio." — Norris By the way, if you are interested in looking up other entries in The g is lost not only in the pronunciation but on my iphone when I responded, it wouldn't print the g!! The words are synonymous and they both have a silent G. In his dictionary, Johnson defined bagnio as "A house for bathing, sweating, and otherwise cleansing the body." His example citation is: "I have known two instances of malignant fevers produced the hot air of a bagnio. I've always felt like I was sort of slumming when I used "-wise". It is fragrant and redolent of the smells and tastes of SE Asia.
Personally, that sounds quite wrong to me--unless you insert a schwa (that is a very neutral vowel sound) between the the "I" and the "s." Check it out for yourself and do a test: Even in the elided form, we really have two syllables, albeit faint, rather than the one syllable of "I's" pronounced as "-ize." However, I have no argument with the "'s" in "so's not to be late." That indeed looks like a thing. (Feedback: we love the answers that explain the etymology of words and get frustrated when they only give definitions!
Hi, My wife and I have loved playing both of your games! ) Upon (partially) discovering your identity, I have been wanting to write and tell you about our little group of committed Moot players - to close the loop or something.Thank you for all the debates, laughs, and bewilderment.The word "harrumph" means "to clear your throat to express disapproval." It was coined via a word-formation process called onomatopoeia, i.e. I imagine we will know what an assembly (group, community, gathering, accumulation -egad!I discovered a copy of Moot on the shelf in my office (I work at an after school program in the Bronx) and knew it would be a good fit for my family. where some sounds are dropped-- and then either became formalized or else stayed very much colloquial. Thus there will be three of them, the Moo T trilogy. My sister gave mine to me because she knew I would love it and she described it as an early prototype.As for "I's walking down the road" and the substitution of "'s" for "was," that's a bit debatable. Hi Don: Glad to hear you’re having so much fun with Moo T. I have always felt that we are still testing the game.The significant difference is that homophones are spelled differently.