Word of the Week: Obscure

Obscure: Adjective Origin: Latin and Old French: from Old French obscur, from Latin obscurus ‘dark’, from an Indo-European root meaning ‘cover’. IPA Pronunciation: /əbˈskjʊə/ Meaning:  not clearly expressed or easily understood. to make dark, dim, or indistinct. not discovered or known about; uncertain. of little or no prominence, note, fame, or distinction. Sentences:  his origins and parentage are … More Word of the Week: Obscure

Word of the Week: Ambiguous

Ambiguous: adjective origin: Latin IPA Pronunciation: /amˈbɪɡjʊəs/ Meaning:  open to more than one interpretation; not having one obvious meaning. doubtful or uncertain especially from obscurity or indistinctness. Sentences:  We were confused by the ambiguous wording of the message. The election result was ambiguous. Due to the ambiguous nature of the question, it was difficult to choose … More Word of the Week: Ambiguous

Word of The Week: Eccentric

Eccentric: Adjective  origin: Greek IPA Pronunciation:  /ɪkˈsɛntrɪk,ɛkˈsɛntrɪk/ Meaning: 1. considered by other people to be strange or unusual. 2. not placed centrally or not having its axis or other part placed centrally.   sentence: most people considered him a harmless eccentric .  She’s become more eccentric over the years.   Synonyms:  bizarre, cranky, crazy, curious, odd, erratic, far-out, funky, … More Word of The Week: Eccentric

And if the skies be full of gloom Let the rain then touch your feet Let it soak and make you cool Let the flowers have their feast… ~*~ Heroes sometimes Come in trickles of Soft soothing water Celestial teardrops On the windowpane My calming mentor Saving me from my Demons, teaches of Tranquility’s power […] … More