1. bereavement; a period of mourning after a loss, especially after the death of a loved one.
2. mourning; to feel or express sorrow or grief.
3. mourning (clothes).
4. funeral procession.
Etymology: from alteration of Old French duel, which probably came from Latin dolus or from Vulgar Latin *dolium, from Latin cordolium, “sorrow of the heart”, from dolor.
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Fact submitted by: speckledwillow
Be grateful. 😀
mental or emotional stability or composure, especially under tension or strain; calmness; equilibrium.
Etymology: Latin aequanimitās, equivalent to aequ(us), “even, plain, equal” + anim(us), “mind, spirit, feelings”.
Rich and Poor
1. USA. San Francisco, California. 1977. “My life is personal, but I will tell you one thing I’m too fat.”
2. USA. San Francisco. 1977. “Now I see a way out to a decent future. I’m tired of this shit, drugs and pimping and all that stuff. Maybe now I have the courage to do something - anything. I don’t know, we will see. Jim, Thanks. (P.S) I love you.”
3. USA. San Francisco. 1978. “To me life seems so messed up but little by little I am trying to over come that. Because it is hard being a woman and to accept me as I am.”
4. USA. San Francisco. 1977. “I love the picture. I am a homosexual. May be if I send one of the pictures you gave me, Jim, to my nephew he will understand how hard his uncle is struggling.”
5. USA. San Francisco. 1984. “It’s kind of stinky living in this hotel. I don’t have nothing only $10. I keep waiting for someone to come in my door and give me money but nobody ever will.”
6. USA. San Francisco, California. 1983. “My face shows the intensity of a pained woman. I’ve been mugged and beaten. I didn’t ask for this mess. This makes me look like a bum - I am not. I am fantastic Dorothy, a popular personality. The nicest person in the hotel.”
7. USA. San Francisco, California. 1979. “My name is Judy and I am 11 years old.
I like the picture. My mom looks like she angry. I don’t like the way I look because I look pregnat. My favorite thing is to play with boys.”
8. USA. San Francisco. 1983. “We look like ordinary people! We have a terrible life.”