of or relating to midnight.
Etymology: from Greek mesos, “middle” + Latin nox, “night”.
the will to succeed; vim, energy, ambition.
Etymology: uncertain, thought to be U.S. English,spizarinctum, “cash”, probably irregular from English,specie, “money, coins”, from the Latin phrase in speciē, “in kind”.
also known as psychogenic pain - physical pain that is caused, increased, or prolonged by mental, emotional, or behavioural factors. Headaches, back pain, or stomach pain are some of the most common types of psychogenic pain. It may occur, rarely, in persons with a mental disorder, but more commonly it accompanies or is induced by social rejection, broken heart, grief, love sickness, or other such emotional events.
Etymology: from Greek psych-, ultimately derived frompsukhḗ, “soul” + -algia, from algos, “pain”.
1. to entice, lure, or ensnare by flattery or artful talk or inducements.
2. to acquire, win, or obtain by beguiling talk or methods.
2. to induce; beguile; persuade; wheedle.
Etymology: from Old French avogler, “to blind, deceive”, from avogle, “blind”, from Mediaeval Latin ab oculis, “without eyes”.
Etymology: Latin solus, ”alone, solitude” + vagari, “to wander”.
wild; untamed; feral; unsubdued.
a love for forests, woods, groves.
Etymology: from Greek xulon, “wood” + philia, “love”.