Speed dating eat and talk
The product would thus be fresh from the anvil, or as Shakespeare put it in ‘Twelfth Night,’ ‘fire-new.’” ( by Robert Hendrickson, Facts on File, New York, 1997).
According to a second reference, the word “brand” “…dates back to the Middle Ages and earlier, when ‘brand’ meant ‘flame or torch’ as it does in the still current phrase ‘snatching a ‘brand’ from the burning.’ The description ‘brand-new’ in those days was applied to products – usually made of metal – newly taken from the flames in which they were molded.” (.
It’s kind of like in-person Tinder meets Star Trek.
But beyond that, Glitch insists it’s a secret how his system matches up people.
She said, "It's comin' up a storm." Spoken like a true West Virginian.
Clean off the graveyard and place flowers and other decorations on the graves. The men mowed and the women decorated the graves and assembled a picnic lunch.
A contributor to the Phrase Finder site said about accafortis: “This sounds like a corruption of ‘aqua fortis’ (Latin: ‘strong water’), which means nitric acid.” Also, I found the term in a book about phrases used by individual families: from bateaux, “long, narrow boats” that were “poled along New River. There the bateaux were tied to trees to be taken back up-stream.
That led to calling the mountain there ‘Bateaux’ Mountain.
“Dictionary of American Regional English,” Volume 1 by Frederic G. If you drive slow there at night, a ghost will get in your car. The ghost was a person killed in a wreck and won't stay in a speeding car.
Cassidy (1985, Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass., and London, England). “[Feisty and ] mean nigh about the same thing, only there's a differ. A version of the story is online at Our television reception was almost nonexistent -- one "regular channel" and educational TV. A friend was helping a Spanish-speaking neighbor practice her English.
When I say that Doc Jones thar is brigaty among women-folks, hit means he’s stuck on hisself and wants to show off....feisty means when a feller's allers wigglin' about, wantin' ever'body to see him, like a kid when the preacher comes..." ” “Smoky Mountain Voices: A Lexicon of Southern Appalachian Speech Based on the Research of Horace Kephart,” edited by Harold J. Karl Nicholas (University Press of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky., 1993). So in the 1960s I would on occasion spend Saturday night with my cousin Carolyn so we could watch Chiller Theater. The neighbor was standing in a doorway watching the clouds roll in.
“I see you’ve been to the bag store.” See JTF wrote that when something was slowly making his grandmother angry, “…she claimed to be taking a ‘balloon ascension.’” Wheeling, W. I am guessing balloon ascension is related to this phrase: -- trouble is brewing.
During World War I and II, observatory or defensive barrage balloons were launched skyward before battle.
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Unless otherwise indicated, these entries are expressions that I first heard during the 1950s and 1960s when I was growing up on White Oak Mountain on our farm near the Raleigh/Summers county line.