|Amount of texts to »language«||51, and there are 47 texts (92.16%) with a rating above the adjusted level (-3)|
|Average lenght of texts||459 Characters|
|Average Rating||9.824 points, 2 Not rated texts|
|First text||on Apr 3rd 2001, 20:10:13 wrote
quotidian about language
|Latest text||on Nov 3rd 2012, 06:53:57 wrote
Ramon about language
|Some texts that have not been rated at all
on Nov 3rd 2012, 06:53:57 wrote
on Oct 23rd 2012, 03:13:36 wrote
Random associativity, rated above-average positively
Texts to »Language«
languageRating: 171 point(s) | Read and rate text individually
languageRating: 20 point(s) | Read and rate text individually
With its vocabulary of approximately one million words, English is by far the world's richest language but only because is so gleefully accepts words from other languages.
For example, there is no counterpart in English for 'silhouette,' 'caravan,' 'schooner,' 'chipmunk' or 'hammock' to mention just a few so we use the foreign word itself.
Indeed, a mere 5% of words in English are derived from Anglo-Saxon.
languageRating: 44 point(s) | Read and rate text individually
As sheer casual reading matter, I still find the English dictionary the most interesting book in our language.
Albert Jay Nock (1873-1945)
Memoirs of a Superfluous Man , IV, ch. 1
languageRating: 108 point(s) | Read and rate text individually
Frank speaks his cinema-babble in the dark, wishing himself across the sea to the inimitable Piccadilly. He remembers how an onion crossed his palm somewhere on down the Lost Highway, and how the shape of Piccadilly's bald head mimicked, exactly, the curve of the onion. Vidalia the harbinger, Vidalia the prophecy.
|Some random keywords||
|Some random keywords in the german Blaster||