An ongoing list of words that should be added to the English language. (neologisms)
- of or relating to the United States of America: That is a Usonian style of architecture. (or an Usonian…)
- first suggested by James Duff Law in 1865. Used/published by Frank Lloyd Wright in 1927.
- a citizen of the United States of America: He is a Usonian, but his wife is a Norwegian. (This is because “American” can technically refer to a citizen of any of the 35 nations of North or South America.) (article reference)
- United States of American English
- a person’s self.
- as in “oneself,” but when speaking of a specific person in the gender neutral: That person over there is helping perself to the buffet.
- a replacement for “his or herself.”
- a gender-neutral replacement for “his or her” by shortening the word “person”: That individual seems to be tying per shoes. –OR– Eve graciously accepted per’s anonymous gift.
- a person’s self.
- first documented use by Marge Piercy in 1979.
- a new spelling and pronunciation of the noun “ancientness.”
- of the long time past: Even the Bible, despite the ancience and tradition, is still a book written by men, about God. (article reference)
- some other time.
- at a different time.
- As in “elsewhere” but referring to time not location: You will have to arrive elsewhen if you expect a decidedly different reception. (article reference)
- to make something symbolic.
- to symbolize something: Many apologists symbolicize the reference to prostitution, as idolatry. (article reference)
- one or the other of three: You may sleep in trither room. (if there are three rooms)
- each of three: There are beds in trither room. (if there are three rooms)
- one of the other of three: There are three rooms and you can sleep in trither.
- (a coordinating conjunction that, when preceding a word or statement followed by the disjunctive or, serves to emphasize the possibility of choice of three): Trither stay here, go to work or go home.
- also; too; as well; to the same degree (used after negative clauses coordinated by and, or or nor, or after negative subordinate clauses): If you don’t come, then those two won’t come trither.
—noun, plural infpathies.
- deep, profound, and often melancholic feelings; usually unique to the infp.
- disproportionate feelings: Because of his infpathy, he had the ability to feel the weight of the universe in a very small soul. (article reference)
- crushing emotions.
© 2019, Alignment Life