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Word of the DayLEGERDEMAIN (Noun, English) Skilled, dexterous use of the hands when performing magical tricks. Has also taken on a pejorative meaning of deceit or trickery. Note: Cited originally in English during the 16th century. From the French phrase 'léger de main' (light of hand).
- RT @trishankkarthik: @heyrutvik I find it very productive to read other people's source code, especially source code I respect Good code j… 1 day ago
- @NorCalispurple Everyone should watch Leon Ichaso's Cuban film (w/English subtitles) Azucar Amarga ("Bitter Sugar"). Powerful. 1 day ago
- @lumidek Terrible news, so sad to hear it. 1 week ago
- @NorCalispurple Me, too. *Carolina Dog 1 week ago
- @joelcomm 5 bil every time 1 week ago
- @NorCalispurple Thank you! He is 7 months old now, golden retriever/catahoula/mountain cur/ carolina rescue. As they say, he rescued me. 1 week ago
- My Furry Valentine https://t.co/JiiPMBYvvQ 1 week ago
- @PaulSkallas And, if food, -homemade- Med food, not the sugary/starchy pre-made stuff. 2 weeks ago
Category Archives: Word Usage
DIPARS ERUSIFS ETARING ONORISE REDSET Solutions can be found on the Answers page.
Consider the following list of everyday English words: memory, happy, baby, crazy, victory, city, silly, puppy, army For starters, they all end in -y and they can be grouped further as nouns (memory, baby, victory, city, puppy, army) or adjectives … Continue reading
Forming the plural of a noun in English is pretty easy — mostly you add final -s to the singular form (with occasional spelling modifications: story -> stories). Linguists refer to nouns that form their plurals with final -s as … Continue reading
The English prefix un- comes directly from Old English (and shares a common Indo-European root with Latin in- and Greek a-) Prefixed to an adjective A, the resulting new word means ‘not A’ and can convey either positive or negative … Continue reading