Wordy Blog 2013-10
euphemism and dysphemism
in the language of human animals, there's “yes” and “no”.
yes signifies consent, accordance, concurrence, affirmation, acknowledgement, approval, positiveness, and, pleasure.
no means no.
there are many synonyms of yes, for example: aye, yeah, yep, yup, agree, true, uh-huh, yesh (diminutive uttered by furries), but there are a million euphemisms for no.
Negative, nuu, huh, what, oh look Dinasour!
a dysphemism for no is f��k U.
English Accent: Australian Accent 📺 (added a new video)
etymology of Laissez-faire: Let us be
According to historical legend, the phrase “Laissez-faire” stems from a meeting in about 1680 between the powerful French finance minister Jean-Baptiste Colbert and a group of French businessmen led by a certain M. Le Gendre. When the eager mercantilist minister asked how the French state could be of service to the merchants and help promote their commerce, Le Gendre replied simply “Laissez-nous faire” (“Let us be”, literally “Let us do”).