Amount of texts to »word« 156, and there are 141 texts (90.38%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)
Average lenght of texts 127 Characters
Average Rating 8.878 points, 0 Not rated texts
First text on Apr 12th 2000, 06:47:58 wrote
julianne about word
Latest text on Dec 2nd 2014, 10:43:04 wrote
Salman about word
Some texts that have not been rated at all
(overall: 0)

Random associativity, rated above-average positively

Texts to »Word«

Dragan wrote on Apr 14th 2000, 10:54:08 about

word

Rating: 12 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

I think that Word is one of these strange softwares that can do anything except what you think it can do. It's not possible to write with this thing, but you can spend your day goofing with toolbars or including all types of spreadsheets or multimedia or even use it as the worst HTML-Editor ever.

I prefer ASCII, really.

Aunt Mabel wrote on Mar 21st 2001, 17:52:05 about

word

Rating: 30 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Words beginning with the »sn« sound in English are often unpleasant: snide, snob, snigger, sneer, snicker, snub, snert, snotty, snippy, snit, snarl, snore, sneak, snag. »Snow« is a word over which there is debate and even an annual change of heart. The first snowfall is almost always welcomed. Christmas snow is considered magical. But too much of a good thing for too long and March blizzards push »snow« into line with the rest of the »sn« words.

Rev. Bevis :: 4rend@hell.com wrote on Oct 26th 2002, 05:50:51 about

word

Rating: 13 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Words are like prodigies. They may want to stay inside where it is safe and warm but they'll never live if they never play outside...and find themselves lost in the cold.

space happy wrote on Mar 31st 2001, 06:28:48 about

word

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Spaces define which letters go together to make up a word.

quotidian wrote on Mar 29th 2001, 04:52:18 about

word

Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«

Once a word has been allowed to escape, it cannot be recalled.

»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«


 – Horace (65-8 B.C.)
 – Epistles, bk. I, epistle xviii, l. 71

LyndaC wrote on May 2nd 2000, 07:11:13 about

word

Rating: 26 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

And then some more words come along and a paragraph is born.

macaroni wrote on Jan 7th 2005, 19:45:44 about

word

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

The word on my mind right now is >>weekend<<. It's only a few hours away!

I can't wait to get away from this office!!

KD wrote on Jul 25th 2000, 23:43:55 about

word

Rating: 167 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Rotor is a fine palindrome, thought Frank Leigh Dearie as he ambled down the Lost Highway.

Sugi wrote on Mar 22nd 2001, 22:43:29 about

word

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Be careful what you sayyou may have to eat your words.”

I don’t think so much about eating my words as about wearing them. When someone sees me, the words come back to haunt like a miasma around me. No matter how colourful my dress, bad words turn everything grey and muddy brown.

quotidian wrote on Mar 28th 2001, 01:00:06 about

word

Rating: 22 point(s) | Read and rate text individually


»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«

Words like winter snowflakes.

»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«»«


 – Homer (c. 700 B.C.)
 – The Iliad, bk. III, l. 222

Latinist wrote on Jan 7th 2005, 22:36:23 about

word

Rating: 12 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

The >>Word of the Day<< today over at dictionary.com is >>oblation<<.

>>Oblation<< comes from the past participle form of the Latin verb* >>offerre<< meaning >>to bring<<.

So, an oblation is an offering or a gift.

__________
* A Latin verb is traditionally cited by giving four forms, in this case: offero, offerre, obtuli, oblatum.

Joe wrote on Aug 17th 2004, 10:48:47 about

word

Rating: 10 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Let the word go forth from this time and place, to friend and foe alike, that the torch has been passed to a new generation of Americans – born in this century, tempered by war, disciplined by a hard and bitter peace.

(John F. Kennedy)

domandologo wrote on Jun 15th 2005, 19:47:45 about

word

Rating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Words derive their meaning from the surrounding words, just as human beings derive their meaning from interacting with other humans around them.

The Old Curiosity Shop by Charles Dickens wrote on Aug 11th 2004, 09:26:50 about

word

Rating: 57 point(s) | Read and rate text individually

Without another word spoken on either side, the lodger took from his great trunk, a kind of temple, shining as of polished silver, and placed it carefully on the table.

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