Linked to Email References


    For relatively slow readers like me, too many e-mail correspondents tend to be a bit wordy, verbose, over-stated, lengthy, repetitious, using more words than necessary, and/or including, but not limited to prolixity.  For my part, I try, making every attempt, giving my best effort, to be succinct, brief, concise, non-repetitious, non-redundant, to the point, short and clear, terse, limited in length, and/or non-superfluous.  That's why, before sending any e-mail, formal letter, and/or informal note, I am very, very careful to review my own writing, giving special attention to every word, pondering every phrase, relating each detail to the overall context, to see what should actually, in point of fact, be included in the final draft, and what should be eliminated, edited, reworded, replaced, dropped, improved upon, taken out, gotten rid of, rejected, omitted, consolidated, supplemented, substituted, removed, and/or supplanted.  The wording of this definition is itself a really, really strong, powerful, mighty, forceful indication of just how thoroughly, fully, completely, deeply committed I am to this value.

    Misacronymized  (orig. Alan Niquette, c. 2014) 

    Verbal form, past tense, of the noun acronym, plus the prefix mis- ( “mistaken,” “wrong,” “wrongly,” “incorrectly,” or simply negating); an error in converting a common phrase into an acronym resulting in an acronym that does not match all of the initials of the phrase in question.


    • passionate argument: a passionate, strongly worded, and often controversial argument against or, less often, in favor of somebody or something
    • passionate critic: somebody who engages in a passionate dispute about or argues passionately against somebody or something
    • containing passionate argument: containing or expressing passionate and strongly worded argument against or in favor of somebody or something


    • read something carefully: to read or examine something, usually in a careful and thorough way or taking time to do it
    • read something quickly: to read through or scan something quickly


  • light teasing remarks: lighthearted teasing or amusing remarks that are exchanged between people
  • to speak to or address in a witty and teasing manner him







This page will be developed sometime in the future.  I don't Blog, Tweet or Facebook.  But I will be posting some thoughts and meditions I hope will be an encouragement to family and freinds.