I mentioned before that there are three types of words in the Arabic language : the verb الفعل (which is a word with a meaning that is linked with time), the noun الاسم (which is a word with a meaning that is not liked with time), and the last part is the letter الحرف (plural : letters الحروف al-huroof) which is a word that has no meaning by itself but it used to link the words together and to give context to other words.
I usually translate the word حرف (harf) to “preposition” in certain contexts to make the idea closer but the prepositions are a type of huroof, and there are other types of huroof that are not prepositions and that you will learn the more you advance.
I’m thrilled that you guys actually stuck around this long(and also applaud myself for staying committed). I never thought I would hit 100 followers. It seems so long ago since Kung Qiu was just this little, shy Shaolin. I wish I had better words to express my gratefulness for you guys!
【 мү ғαмιℓү 】
The mentioned people are rpers who have a special place in my heart and feel like family. You guys are the rpers I go to when it comes to rping. You guys are basically my inspiration, and if I ever left you guys would be the ones I would dearly miss.
The mentioned people are rpers I have rped with but not enough(due to my lack of commitment and my laziness), or I see and admire you on my dash and we don’t/haven’t rp(ed). I would love to get to know you guys better!
a - age: is a number, right? b - biggest fear: losing the ones I love. c - current time: 8:28 PM d - drink you last had: tap water. f - favorite song: Probably About A Girl, by Nirvana.
g - ghosts, are they real: I’ve never seen a ghost, but maybe dead people watch over us. h - hometown: Nantes. i - in love with: my boyfriend. j - jealous of: people who are self-confident. k - killed someone: no l - last time you cried: yesterday night, watching Soylent Green (1973). Let’s say that Charlton Heston crying made me cry. m - middle name: Laurence, after my father. I don’t like that name. n - number of siblings: one younger brother o - one wish: growing older with my beloved one. p - person you last called/texted: my mom. q - question(s) you’re always asked: ‘Are we going to get our tests back?’ (my students) OR ‘Where did you get your shoes?’ r - reasons to smile: seeing cottontail rabbits, getting things done, writing, receiving comments after I updated and GOING TO PARIS WITH MY BOYFRIEND (very soon, hopefully). s - song last sang: About A Girl, by Nirvana. It got stuck in my head the second I typed it to answer question f. t - time you woke up: 6 on weekdays, later during the weekend. u - underwear color: nude. v - vacation destination: I don’t know yet. w - worst habit: overthinking! x - x-rays you’ve had: I don’t think I ever had x-rays. y - your favorite food: it’s hard to pick just one… Today I had slow-roasted leg of lamb and it was amazing. z - zodiac sign: gemini.
Ogham is an Early Medieval alphabet used to write the early Irish language (in the so-called “orthodox” inscriptions), and later the Old Irish language (scholastic ogham). According to the High Medieval Bríatharogam, names of various trees can be ascribed to individual letters. According to the Damian McManus, the “Tree Alphabet” idea dates to the Old Irish period. Its origin is probably due to the letters themselves being called feda “trees”, or nin “forking branches” due to their shape.
The Ogham Trees have been objects of veneration, sources of wisdom, inspiration and medicine for unknown centuries. Each of the twenty British native trees and shrubs has particular powers of its own which may be useful in improving any magical rituals. Each has its own moon cycle span of twenty-eight days and an Ogham letter symbol. There is no definitive proof about the origin of this alphabet, but it can be certain that the Druids, in the late Iron Age and beyond - last century BC and the first and second centuries AD - used this system in the form of a calendar, based on the thirteen cycles of the Moon, and the celebration of the four Solstices. The word ‘Druid’ itself comes either from the Celtic name for the oak - 'duir’ - or from the Welsh - 'derwydd’ - meaning oak-seer.