What does logolepsy meaning?
A facination or obsession with words
A facination or obsession with words.
What does a foxhead mean?
from The Century Dictionary. noun The head of a fox. noun A drinking-cup in the form of the head of a fox, suggested by the Grecian rhyton.
What is a weather dog?
noun A fragmentary rainbow, popularly believed, especially in Cornwall, to be an indication of rain.
What is the meaning of Eunoia?
well mind; beautiful thinking
In rhetoric, eunoia (Ancient Greek: εὔνοιᾰ, romanized: eúnoia, lit. ‘well mind; beautiful thinking’) is the goodwill a speaker cultivates between themselves and their audience, a condition of receptivity.
What does Yestreen mean?
chiefly Scotland. : last evening or night.
What does weathered the storm mean?
Definition of weather the storm : to deal with a difficult situation without being harmed or damaged too much Newspapers have weathered the storm of online information by providing news online themselves.
What breed is Storm?
Appropriately named Storm (more popularly known as Storm the Weather Dog), Farnell’s adorable miniature goldendoodle pup was launched from scruffy little fluffball to full celeb status after making a few impromptu appearances on the nightly broadcast (more on that later).
Why is Eunoia important?
Eunoia, in Greek, is something more than good will: it means approval, sympathy and readiness to help. Having such meanings, it soon came to be applied to politics in a number of ways, as describing one’s feeling towards a person, or a party, or the city—or even another city.
What is yester night?
yesternight in American English (ˈjɛstərˌnaɪt ) noun, adverb. Archaic. (on) the night before today; last night.
What does Everywhen mean?
or all times
Definition of everywhen : at any or all times the universal operation of Spirit manifested everywhere and everywhen— J. H. Muirhead.
Is weather the storm a metaphor?
weather the storm, to. To survive hard times. The term, alluding to a ship safely coming through bad weather, has been used figuratively from about 1650. Thomas Macaulay did so in The History of England (1849): “[They] weathered together the fiercest storms of faction.”