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Zanahoria_Picante 12-14-2010 06:32 PM

Logophiles Unite!
 
You know what to do.

Well, okay, maybe you don't. :paranoid:

Share words you love, words that are ringing (in a good way) through your head, obscure words (or word references / sites) that might be of interest to share with fellow logophiles, words that for no apparent reason stick in your head in an ambiguous, nagging sort of way, words that have special associations, et cet-er-a. Don't be shy. There is no shame in this love. ;D

Much. <:[

Today, this word haunts me:

*in·sip·id
Adjective /inˈsipid/ listen
Synonyms:
o adjective: tasteless, vapid, flat, flavourless, flavorless, dull, savourless, savorless, unsavoury, unsavory
o
Lacking flavor
+
mugs of insipid coffee
o
Lacking vigor or interest
+
many artists continued to churn out insipid, shallow works

www.dictionary.com has the best definitions, though, methinks:

insipid
adjective
1.
without distinctive, interesting, or stimulating qualities; vapid: an insipid personality.
2.
without sufficient taste to be pleasing, as food or drink; bland: a rather insipid soup.
3. This thread. :dsppnted: Oh well.

But I know there are others on AS. Please, feel free to share anything logophilia-related. ;)

Jenn and tonic 12-15-2010 04:54 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Lately a word I keep repeating inside my head is:

fragmentation
verb
The act or process of fragmentating or making fragmentary
OR The state of being fragmented or fragmentary.

Yugoloth 12-15-2010 06:12 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Aspersion
–noun

1. a damaging or derogatory remark or criticism; slander: casting aspersions on a campaign rival.

2. the act of slandering; vilification; defamation; calumniation; derogation: Such vehement aspersions cannot be ignored.

3. the act of sprinkling, as in baptism

4. Archaic . a shower or spray.

oceandream130 12-15-2010 07:57 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Oh, dear me! A thread just for me, don't you see? (horrendous rhyming shall cease now...after I take a bow on top of my cow. No, really. I'm just quite silly) *face palms self in response to self* :spchless:

I do quite love me some words!

Mind if I break from the trend to include a Spanish word? There are hundreds of English words which I love, but for some reason I found the Spanish word trastorno to be reverberating in my thoughts earlier. I was trying to describe to my mother how I was feeling earlier, and the only word that would come to mind was trastorno

Trastorno = a sense of disorder (especially in relation to one's state of mind, e.g. manic depressive disorder), disruption, upheaval.

I just love the sound of it. I feel it really reflects a sense of "upheaval" within oneself, especially since it reminds me of "tornado."

Zanahoria_Picante 12-15-2010 09:29 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Thank you-all. It might be sad how much these responses delight me. <:D

Quote:

Originally Said by Jenn and tonic (Post 367768)
Lately a word I keep repeating inside my head is:

fragmentation
verb
The act or process of fragmentating or making fragmentary
OR The state of being fragmented or fragmentary.

That is an excellent word. Where did you first read / hear it that started this "cycle" of repetition, do ye remember?

(That almost sounds like a question a[n Irish] psychologist would ask a patient, but since I and at least four other people [counting "Tala," as well]--along with others, methinks--on AS suffer this malady [word love], it is a question of mere curiosity. Verbose parenthetic explanation over. :wink:)

Quote:

Originally Said by Yugoloth (Post 367772)
Aspersion
–noun

1. a damaging or derogatory remark or criticism; slander: casting aspersions on a campaign rival.

2. the act of slandering; vilification; defamation; calumniation; derogation: Such vehement aspersions cannot be ignored.

3. the act of sprinkling, as in baptism

4. Archaic . a shower or spray.

Probably an unfortunate word in use, but such a lovely-sounding and cool word....

Quote:

Originally Said by oceandream130 (Post 367777)
Oh, dear me! A thread just for me, don't you see? (horrendous rhyming shall cease now...after I take a bow on top of my cow. No, really. I'm just quite silly) *face palms self in response to self* :spchless:

I do quite love me some words!

Mind if I break from the trend to include a Spanish word? There are hundreds of English words which I love, but for some reason I found the Spanish word trastorno to be reverberating in my thoughts earlier. I was trying to describe to my mother how I was feeling earlier, and the only word that would come to mind was trastorno

Trastorno = a sense of disorder (especially in relation to one's state of mind, e.g. manic depressive disorder), disruption, upheaval.

I just love the sound of it. I feel it really reflects a sense of "upheaval" within oneself, especially since it reminds me of "tornado."

(Affects Liam Neeson as-the-voice-of-Aslan voice.) Fear not, young one. Come; you will be safe here. You are among friends. (Ushers you into the house-sized, opened pages of a book, the entrance to the mystical world of Logophilia....)

:ponder:

Crazed images aside, that is a lovely, lovely word. Quite descriptive of life at times. Such feeling in that word, indeed--in just the way it sounds. That is why I, too, love Spanish--though I'm not nearly as fluent in it as you, no doubt. Not even close. Still, lovely. :)




Thank you all again. I enjoyed reading your responses. <:)

...

Among my favorite words at the moment...

peripatetic
–adjective

1. walking or traveling about; itinerant.
2. of or pertaining to Aristotle, who taught philosophy while walking in the Lyceum of ancient Athens.

(First heard in the movie Doubt, as said by Meryl Streep.

"The wind is so...peripatetic...this year." [Slams shut window].)

GoddessDivine 12-16-2010 02:35 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^Doubt!:heart:

Bindle Stiff is a good one. I believe it is a tramp or bum.

Oh and I remember this word i had a chuckle at when i first took drama:

Vomitory which is of course a tunnel or stairway to seats in places like a theater.

Those are both pretty common words, but i like the first one, and the memory of the mental image i got when i first came in contact with the second word still gives me a laugh.

Zanahoria_Picante 12-16-2010 03:10 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by GoddessDivine (Post 367797)
^Doubt!:heart:

Bindle Stiff is a good one. I believe it is a tramp or bum.

Oh and I remember this word i had a chuckle at when i first took drama:

Vomitory which is of course a tunnel or stairway to seats in places like a theater.

Those are both pretty common words, but i like the first one, and the memory of the mental image i got when i first came in contact with the second word still gives me a laugh.

That is on my clone's and my "daily movie play list." Meaning, we have watched more times than is natural. <:)

Ha to "Bindle Stiff." And vomitory, for that matter. I actually don't think I've ever encountered the second one. It does conjure up some pretty funny images. :D

"Terribly sorry, have to run to the vomitory! Please forgive me."

Or perhaps as an adjective. ;P

Was that sort of the mental image you had? Or was it something...completely different?

Another that gets stuck in my head...

sanguine
–adjective

1. cheerfully optimistic, hopeful, or confident: a sanguine disposition; sanguine expectations.
2. reddish; ruddy: a sanguine complexion.
3. bloody; sanguinary.

ablethevoice 12-16-2010 09:46 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Two words which come to mind:

Distaff:

1 a : a staff for holding the flax, tow, or wool in spinning
b : woman's work or domain
2 : the female branch or side of a family

Until i looked the word up, I didn't know that it also meant "woman's work" or a component of a spinning wheel, but I did know about def# 2.

Avuncular:

1: of or relating to an uncle

2: suggestive of an uncle especially in kindliness or geniality.

~~~~~~~~~~

And a couple of words frequently used by H.P. Lovecraft in his works - words which I actually had to look up the first time I saw them in his stories because I'd never encountered them anywhere else prior to that:

Outré: : violating convention or propriety : bizarre

Eldritch: eerie, weird or spooky

That's all for the moment. I'll probably come up with a few more.

Yugoloth 12-16-2010 12:48 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Invective/inˈvektiv/

Noun: Insulting, abusive, or highly critical language.

Zanahoria_Picante 12-16-2010 05:43 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by ablethevoice (Post 367799)
Two words which come to mind:

Distaff:

1 a : a staff for holding the flax, tow, or wool in spinning
b : woman's work or domain
2 : the female branch or side of a family

Until i looked the word up, I didn't know that it also meant "woman's work" or a component of a spinning wheel, but I did know about def# 2.

Avuncular:

1: of or relating to an uncle

2: suggestive of an uncle especially in kindliness or geniality.

~~~~~~~~~~

And a couple of words frequently used by H.P. Lovecraft in his works - words which I actually had to look up the first time I saw them in his stories because I'd never encountered them anywhere else prior to that:

Outré: : violating convention or propriety : bizarre

Eldritch: eerie, weird or spooky

That's all for the moment. I'll probably come up with a few more.

Never heard "distaff" before. But somehow, somehow, have encountered "avuncular" before. Probably on some random, obscure-word site. -.- Or maybe if you posted it on AS before? <:)

Actually, it might also have been from Jane Eyre.
Bad memory....

Those last two are really cool. Never heard either before, either. That Lovecraft...*wince*...is a crafty one.

Douglas Adams also had quite the vocabulary; I recall formulating a fair collection of interesting words from his Hitchhiker and Dirk Gently books. It's on the other computer, though. (The list, that is.)

If the first one (outré) isn't French, I will eat my coffee mug.

Thank you for sharing, by the way. :)

Quote:

Originally Said by Yugoloth (Post 367801)
Invective/inˈvektiv/

Noun: Insulting, abusive, or highly critical language.

Hmmm. Starting to see a trend here. *Suspicious, slightly worried stare*

Good choice, though. o.O

"Classic" words, to me:

banal
–adjective
devoid of freshness or originality; hackneyed; trite: a banal and sophomoric treatment of courage on the frontier.
("Sophomoric" also happens to be a great word.)

diffident
–adjective
1. lacking confidence in one's own ability, worth, or fitness; timid; shy.
2. restrained or reserved in manner, conduct, etc.
3. Archaic . distrustful.

chicanery
-noun
1. trickery or deception by quibbling or sophistry: He resorted to the worst flattery and chicanery to win the job.
2. a quibble or subterfuge used to trick, deceive, or evade.

...

These two actually came from a movie (to be intentionally vague :paranoid:):

quidnunc
–noun
a person who is eager to know the latest news and gossip; a gossip or busybody.

poppysmic
-noun
Produced with smacking of the lips.

ablethevoice 12-16-2010 08:25 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Bellicose: aggression; a willingness to fight (CF "pugnacious")

Cotyledon: the first green leaves to break ground when a seed sprouts.

Tryptych: a work of art (usually a panel painting) which is divided into three sections, or three carved panels which are hinged together and folded.

Quixotic: Exceedingly idealistic; unrealistic and impractical.

Barrister: archaic word for lawyer or attorney.

Zanahoria_Picante 12-18-2010 02:47 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^ Are you writing these definitions from memory? Just out o' curiosity.

"Bellicose" = Awesome.

"Quixotic" = Classic.

"Tryptych" is just fun to say. 8)

...


winsome
–adjective
sweetly or innocently charming; winning; engaging: a winsome smile.

cloying
–adjective
1. causing or tending to cause disgust or aversion through excess: a perfume of cloying sweetness.
2. overly ingratiating or sentimental.

jejune
–adjective
1. without interest or significance; dull; insipid: a jejune novel.
2. juvenile; immature; childish: jejune behavior.
3. lacking knowledge or experience; uninformed: jejune attempts to design a house.

EmperorChaos 12-19-2010 11:07 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Phlebotomy - "vein" + "cutting" - the act of drawing blood for the purposes of tranfusion or testing.

Lexicon - "of words" - a vocabulary of a language.

Plutocracy - "wealth" + "rule" - a form of government in which the wealthy rule.

Trammel - something that hinders progress.

Rake - a man prone to immoral acts, dishonest behavior, and/or sexual debauchery.

Zanahoria_Picante 12-21-2010 05:23 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^ Jolly good!

Yet another word that randomly came to mind during the day...

laconic
-adjective
(From the etymology dictionary:)

"concise, abrupt," 1580s, from Gk. Lakonikos, from Lakon "person from Lakonia," the district around Sparta in southern Greece in ancient times, whose inhabitants were famously proud of their brevity of speech. When Philip of Macedon threatened them with, "If I enter Laconia, I will raze Sparta to the ground," the Spartans' reply was, "If."

GoddessDivine 12-21-2010 09:01 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
hmmm...i like that word jejune. nice one ZP.

I have heard Rake being used in conversation before, i like how it sounds, like i prefer to call people vagabonds rather than tramps or a drifter

Zanahoria_Picante 12-23-2010 12:14 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by GoddessDivine (Post 367915)
hmmm...i like that word jejune. nice one ZP.

I have heard Rake being used in conversation before, i like how it sounds, like i prefer to call people vagabonds rather than tramps or a drifter

Indeed! :biggrin: I quite like it, too.

A word that randomly popped into my clone's head while driving:

pervasive
-adj
spreading or spread throughout

Not obscure, but a good word.

Zanahoria_Picante 12-25-2010 10:41 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
perspicuous
–adjective
1. clearly expressed or presented; lucid.

convivial
–adjective
1. friendly; agreeable: a convivial atmosphere.
2. fond of feasting, drinking, and merry company; jovial.
3. of or befitting a feast; festive.

Yugoloth 12-27-2010 01:03 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
defenestrate
-vTo throw someone or something out or through a window

Zanahoria_Picante 12-28-2010 12:14 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^ Again, always a classic. A highly underused word. ;D

recalcitrant
–adjective
1. resisting authority or control; not obedient or compliant; refractory.
2. hard to deal with, manage, or operate.

From the Latin recalcitrare, "to kick back."

Not the most wonderfully-defined word, but amusing when..uttered:

malediction
-noun
1. a curse; imprecation.
2. the utterance of a curse.
3. slander.

Zanahoria_Picante 01-03-2011 10:08 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
The first two keep popping into my head completely at random; the second two I simply like:

somnambulation
-noun
sleepwalking.

ambivalence
–noun
uncertainty or fluctuation, esp. when caused by inability to make a choice or by a simultaneous desire to say or do two opposite or conflicting things.

...from L. ambi- "both" (see ambi-) + valentia "strength," from prp. of valere "be strong" (see valiant).

alacrity
cheerful readiness, promptness, or willingness; liveliness; briskness.
(Along that line, obsequious.)

sinuous
–adjective
1. having many curves, bends, or turns; indirect, devious.

(Sorry for double-post.)

EmperorChaos 01-04-2011 12:25 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by Yugoloth (Post 368024)
defenestrate
-vTo throw someone or something out or through a window

[QUOTE=Zanahoria_Picante;368028]^ Again, always a classic. A highly underused word. ;D

That's because right-minded people don't usually throw things out windows.

-=-=-

Quantus es il cannus in il fenustrum?

Zanahoria_Picante 01-04-2011 11:52 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by EmperorChaos (Post 368160)
Quote:

Originally Said by Zanahoria_Picante (Post 368028)
^ Again, always a classic. A highly underused word. ;D

That's because right-minded people don't usually throw things out windows.

-=-=-

Quantus es il cannus in il fenustrum?

*Scoffs* "Right-minded." There is nothing right about the minds of men. You know this. You have foreseen it.

"What is the purpose of the window?" <:D

Yeah! Makeshift Latin translation (fail).

plucky
–adjective
having or showing pluck or courage; brave: The drowning swimmer was rescued by a plucky schoolboy.

Weird example, dictionary.com. Just, a little strange.

Zanahoria_Picante 01-18-2011 08:51 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
1 Attachment(s)
So, I got sucked into dictionary.com when looking up the word "flummox," and scored a series of strange, made-up words that I will share:




(Here are the best of them:)

flumadiddle
-noun
1. utter nonsense.
2. worthless frills.

gimcrack
noun
a showy, useless trifle; gewgaw.

redivivus
adjective
living again; revived

(Not as strange and made-up) obfuscate
verb (used with object)
1. to confuse, bewilder, or stupefy.
2. to make obscure or unclear: to obfuscate a problem with extraneous information.
3. to darken.





From an article about an incredible photorealist artist (note the common medium and surface, charcoal on paper--amazing):

inveterate
adjective
settled or confirmed in a habit, practice, feeling, or the like: an inveterate gambler.





From various poets, and the like:

insular
adjective
1. of or pertaining to an island or islands: insular possessions.
2. detached; standing alone; isolated.
3. narrow-minded or illiberal; provincial.
4. Pathology, occurring in or characterized by one or more isolated spots, patches, or the like.

loam
noun
1. a rich, friable soil containing a relatively equal mixture of sand and silt and a somewhat smaller proportion of clay.
2. a mixture of clay, sand, straw, etc., used in making molds for founding and in plastering walls, stopping holes, etc.
3. earth or soil.

demur
verb
1. to make objection, esp. on the grounds of scruples; take exception; object.

fusty
-adjective
1. having a stale smell; moldy; musty: fusty rooms that were in need of a good airing.
2. old-fashioned or out-of-date, as architecture, furnishings, or the like: They still live in that fusty, gingerbread house.
3. stubbornly conservative or old-fashioned; fogyish





Not very useful, but nice:

synecdoche
noun
a figure of speech in which a part is used for the whole or the whole for a part, the special for the general or the general for the special, as in ten sail for ten ships or a Croesus for a rich man.



Yes, that's all. :paranoid:

EmperorChaos 01-19-2011 11:59 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by Zanahoria_Picante (Post 368168)
*Scoffs* "Right-minded." There is nothing right about the minds of men. You know this. You have foreseen it.

"What is the purpose of the window?" <:D

Yeah! Makeshift Latin translation (fail).

"How much is that doggie in the window?"

Quote:

plucky
–adjective
having or showing pluck or courage; brave: The drowning swimmer was rescued by a plucky schoolboy.

Weird example, dictionary.com. Just, a little strange.
Ahh, yes, plucky. Reminds me of a great character in Tom Robbins's Another Roadside Attraction. A character named Plucky who helps Jesus finally ascend into Heaven after 2000 years.

Zanahoria_Picante 01-20-2011 04:31 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by EmperorChaos (Post 368436)
"How much is that doggie in the window?"

Ha. Well, I got the "window" part right.

That phrase is so much more epic in Latin.

Quote:

Ahh, yes, plucky. Reminds me of a great character in Tom Robbins's Another Roadside Attraction. A character named Plucky who helps Jesus finally ascend into Heaven after 2000 years.
That's peculiar. o.O

...I first read it in an E.E. Cummings poem.

EmperorChaos 01-23-2011 04:01 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by Zanahoria_Picante (Post 368447)
Ha. Well, I got the "window" part right.

That phrase is so much more epic in Latin.

That's peculiar. o.O

...I first read it in an E.E. Cummings poem.

I'm pretty sure I have told you before to read some Tom Robbins.

Plucky Purcell! Great character. All of Robbins's characters are great.

Yugoloth 01-23-2011 04:30 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
sym·bi·o·sis Noun /ˌsimbēˈōsis/ /-bī-/
symbioses plural
1. Interaction between two different organisms living in close physical association, typically to the advantage of both
2. A mutually beneficial relationship between different people or groups

Zanahoria_Picante 01-26-2011 07:14 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by EmperorChaos (Post 368480)
I'm pretty sure I have told you before to read some Tom Robbins.

Plucky Purcell! Great character. All of Robbins's characters are great.

Yes. It's just...I don't read so good.

Quote:

Originally Said by Yugoloth (Post 368484)
sym·bi·o·sis Noun /ˌsimbēˈōsis/ /-bī-/
symbioses plural
1. Interaction between two different organisms living in close physical association, typically to the advantage of both
2. A mutually beneficial relationship between different people or groups

Always loiked that one.

Well, apparently this word exists:

inchoate
[in-koh-it, -eyt or, especially Brit., in-koh-eyt]
–adjective
1. not yet completed or fully developed; rudimentary.
2. just begun; incipient.
3. not organized; lacking order: an inchoate mass of ideas on the subject.

ablethevoice 03-04-2011 11:45 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Borborygmus (n)

Background:
From the Greek word meaning "to rumble." Borborygmus is onomatopoeic – because it sounds, at least to the Ancient Greeks, just like the thing it describes.


Simply put:
The noises your stomach makes when you're hungry

SketchImpressions 03-04-2011 02:38 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
got through reading half the first page before i had to post out of sheer wordyness excitement!!! (will read second page after post so sorry if i duplicate words)

my love of vocabulary might surprise all of you who must suffer though my mis-spelled/typo's/rambling and grammar lacking posts.... ;)
and now for words!!

par·a·digm
1.
a.
a set of forms all of which contain a particular element, especially the set of all inflected forms based on a single stem or theme.
b.
a display in fixed arrangement of such a set, as boy, boy's, boys, boys'.
2.
an example serving as a model; pattern.

prag·mat·ic

1.
of or pertaining to a practical point of view or practical considerations.
2.
Philosophy . of or pertaining to pragmatism ( def. 2 ) .
3.
of or pertaining to pragmatics ( defs. 1, 2 ) .
4.
treating historical phenomena with special reference to their causes, antecedent conditions, and results.
5.
of or pertaining to the affairs of state or community.
6.
Archaic .
a.
busy; active.
b.
officious; meddlesome; interfering.
c.
dogmatic; opinionated.

ep·i·cu·re·an (adj)
1.
fond of or adapted to luxury or indulgence in sensual pleasures; having luxurious tastes or habits, especially in eating and drinking.

Zanahoria_Picante 03-04-2011 10:29 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
Quote:

Originally Said by ablethevoice (Post 369306)
Borborygmus (n)

Background:
From the Greek word meaning "to rumble." Borborygmus is onomatopoeic – because it sounds, at least to the Ancient Greeks, just like the thing it describes.


Simply put:
The noises your stomach makes when you're hungry

For the record, that's pronounced: bawr-buh-rig-muhs.

It seems that it's still pretty onomatopoeic (YES, first-try spelling succeed!) in English. That's magical. :biggrin:

And, Sketch, lovely choices! I actually don't recall those being posted before--they are "the good."

Now, try this on for size:

Dord
(n?)


1934, a ghost word printed in "Webster's New International Dictionary" and defined as a noun used by physicists and chemists, meaning "density." In sorting out and separating abbreviations from words in preparing the dictionary's second edition, a card marked "D or d" meaning "density" somehow migrated from the "abbreviations" stack to the "words" stack. The "D or d" entry ended up being typeset as a word, dord, and defined as a synonym for density. The mistake was discovered in 1939.

Crembrandt1606 03-05-2011 02:00 AM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^ Oh, Dord, that's one of my favorites!

But my undying passion for this word...well...will never die:

quag·mire

http://sp.dictionary.com/dictstatic/g/d/speaker.gif /ˈkwægˌmaɪər, ˈkwɒg-/ http://sp.dictionary.com/dictstatic/...on_default.gif Show Spelled[kwag-mahyuhhttp://sp.dictionary.com/dictstatic/...una/thinsp.pngr, kwog-] http://sp.dictionary.com/dictstatic/...on_default.gif Show IPA
–noun 1. an area of miry or boggy ground whose surface yields under the tread; a bog.

2. a situation from which extrication is very difficult: a quagmire of financial indebtedness.

3. anything soft or flabby.

SketchImpressions 03-05-2011 12:05 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
^ love quagmire!


and had no idea!!!!!! about Dord. very intresting

SketchImpressions 03-20-2011 11:57 PM

Re: Logophiles Unite!
 
ooo ooo oo word related link! http://ranajune.com/post/64352844/wo...glish-language <words that exist, but not in English.


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