Synonyms containing deemster (Isle of Man) Page #8

We've found 10,305 synonyms:

Zero

Zero

Zero is a video game character present throughout the Mega Man franchise. First appearing in the 1993 game Mega Man X for the Super Nintendo, Zero has since been the star of the Mega Man Zero series and has played a supporting role in other game series such as the Mega Man ZX series. First developed by Keiji Inafune when he was attempting to create a new design for Mega Man for the X series, Zero was instead used as a secondary character. In the Zero series, which was developed by Inti Creates, Zero is the protagonist and had a change in his design, which was meant to create a more "human feel" to him. Zero has since played a minor role in the ZX series as Model Z. His inclusion in the Mega Man X series has generally received positive critical response from video games reviewers.

— Freebase

Fat Man

Fat Man

"Fat Man" was the codename for the atomic bomb that was detonated over Nagasaki, Japan, by the United States on August 9, 1945. It was the second of two nuclear weapons to be used in warfare to date, and its detonation caused the third man-made nuclear explosion. The name also refers more generically to the early nuclear weapon designs of U.S. weapons based on the "Fat Man" model. It was an implosion-type weapon with a plutonium core, similar to "The Gadget", the experimental device detonated less than a month earlier on July 16 at Alamogordo Air Field, New Mexico. "Fat Man" was possibly named after Winston Churchill, though Robert Serber said in his memoirs that as the "Fat Man" bomb was round and fat, he named it after Sydney Greenstreet's character of "Kasper Gutman" in The Maltese Falcon. The original target for the bomb was the city of Kokura, but obscuring clouds necessitated changing course to the alternative target, Nagasaki. "Fat Man" was dropped from the B-29 bomber Bockscar, piloted by Major Charles Sweeney of the 393rd Bombardment Squadron, Heavy, and following a 43-second duration free fall, exploded at 11:02 AM, at an altitude of about 1,650 feet, with a yield of about 21 kilotons of TNT or 88 terajoules. The Mitsubishi-Urakami Ordnance Works, the factory that manufactured the type 91 torpedoes released in the attack on Pearl Harbor, was destroyed in the blast. Because of poor visibility due to cloud cover, the bomb missed its intended detonation point, and damage was somewhat less extensive than that in Hiroshima. An estimated 40,000 people were killed outright by the bombing at Nagasaki, and a further 25,000 were injured. Thousands more died later from related blast and burn injuries, and hundreds more from radiation illnesses from exposure to the bomb's initial radiation. The bombing raid on Nagasaki had the third highest fatality rate in World War II after the nuclear strike on Hiroshima and the March 9/10 1945 Operation Meetinghouse firebombing raid on Tokyo.

— Freebase

Ip Man

Ip Man

Ip Man is a 2008 Hong Kong semi biographical martial arts film based on the life of Yip Man, a grandmaster of the martial art Wing Chun and master of Bruce Lee. The film focuses on events in Ip's life that supposedly took place in the city of Foshan during the Sino-Japanese War. The film was directed by Wilson Yip, and stars Donnie Yen as Ip Man, with martial arts choreography by Sammo Hung. The supporting cast includes Simon Yam, Lynn Hung, Lam Ka-tung, Xing Yu and Hiroyuki Ikeuchi. The idea of an Ip Man biopic originated in 1998 when Jeffrey Lau and Corey Yuen discussed the idea of making a film based on Bruce Lee's martial arts master. However, the studio producing that proposed film closed, and the project was abandoned. Producer Raymond Wong decided to develop his own Ip Man film with full consent from Ip's sons, and had filmmakers head to Foshan to research Ip's life. Ip Chun, Ip Man's eldest son, along with martial arts master Leo Au-yeung and several other Wing Chun practitioners served as technical consultants for the film.

— Freebase

Lock

Lock

lok, n. a tuft or ringlet of hair: a small quantity, as of hay: (Scots law) a quantity of meal, the perquisite of a mill-servant: (Shak.) a love-lock—n. Lock′man, an officer in the Isle of Man who acts as a kind of under-sheriff to the governor. [A.S. locc; Ice. lokkr, Ger. locke, a lock.]

— Chambers 20th Century Dictionary

Extremis

Extremis

Extremis is a six-issue story arc from the comic book series Iron Man (vol. 4), published in issues one through six in 2005 and 2006 by Marvel Comics. It was written by Warren Ellis and illustrated by Adi Granov. Extremis elevates the status quo for Iron Man, increasing the power of his armor significantly. Extremis received mostly positive reviews, and is often listed as one of the best Iron Man stories. Elements of Extremis were adapted for the 2008 film Iron Man, and the Iron Man: Armored Adventures episode Extremis, and the storyline serves as the primary source material for the 2013 film Iron Man 3.

— Wikipedia

Gwen Stacy

Gwen Stacy

Gwendolyne Maxine "Gwen" Stacy is a fictional character who appears in American comic books published by Marvel Comics, usually as a supporting character in those featuring Spider-Man. A college student, she was a romantic interest for Peter Parker before she was murdered by the Green Goblin (Norman Osborn). Spider-Man writers and fans often debate whether Peter's "one true love" is Gwen Stacy or Mary Jane Watson (Peter's later girlfriend and wife), though stories published long after her death indicate that Gwen still holds a special place in his heart. The character has been portrayed by Bryce Dallas Howard in the 2007 film Spider-Man 3 and by Emma Stone in the 2012 reboot film The Amazing Spider-Man and its sequel The Amazing Spider-Man 2. The alternate reality rendition of the character was portrayed by Hailee Steinfeld in the 2018 animated film Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse.

— Wikipedia

Slender Man

Slender Man

The Slender Man (also known as Slenderman) is a fictional supernatural character that originated as a creepypasta Internet meme created by Something Awful forums user Eric Knudsen (also known as "Victor Surge") in 2009. He is depicted as a thin, unnaturally tall humanoid with a featureless head and face and wearing a black suit. Stories of the Slender Man commonly feature him stalking, abducting or traumatizing people, particularly children. The Slender Man is not confined to a single narrative but appears in many disparate works of fiction, typically composed online. Fiction relating to the Slender Man encompasses many media, including literature, art and video series such as Marble Hornets, wherein he is known as The Operator. Outside of online fiction, the Slender Man has become an internet icon and has influenced popular culture, having been referenced in the video game Minecraft with the Enderman character and generated video games of his own, such as Slender: The Eight Pages and Slender: The Arrival. He has also appeared in a film adaptation of Marble Hornets, where he was portrayed by Doug Jones, and an eponymous film, where he was portrayed by Javier Botet. Beginning in 2014, a moral panic occurred over the Slender Man after readers of his fiction were connected to several violent acts, particularly a near-fatal stabbing of a 12-year-old girl in Waukesha, Wisconsin.

— Wikipedia

Paul de Man

Paul de Man

Paul de Man (December 6, 1919 – December 21, 1983), born Paul Adolph Michel Deman, was a Belgian-born literary critic and literary theorist. At the time of his death, de Man was one of the most prominent literary critics in the United States—known particularly for his importation of German and French philosophical approaches into Anglo-American literary studies and critical theory. Along with Jacques Derrida, he was part of an influential critical movement that went beyond traditional interpretation of literary texts to reflect on the epistemological difficulties inherent in any textual, literary, or critical activity. This approach aroused considerable opposition, which de Man attributed to "resistance" inherent in the difficult enterprise of literary interpretation itself.De Man began his teaching career in the United States at Bard College. In 1960 he completed his Ph.D. at Harvard University, then taught at Cornell University, Johns Hopkins University, and the University of Zurich. He joined the faculty in French and Comparative Literature at Yale University, where he was considered part of the Yale School of Deconstruction. At the time of his death from cancer, he was Sterling Professor of the Humanities and chairman of the Department of Comparative Literature at Yale. De Man oversaw the dissertations of Gayatri Spivak (at Cornell), Barbara Johnson (at Yale), Samuel Weber (at Cornell), and many other noted scholars. After his death, a researcher uncovered some two hundred previously unknown articles which de Man had written in his early twenties for Belgian collaborationist newspapers during World War II, some of them implicitly and two explicitly anti-Semitic. These, in combination with revelations about his domestic life and financial history, caused a scandal and provoked a reconsideration of his life and work.

— Wikipedia

Man-made law

Man-made law

Man-made law is law that is made by humans, usually considered in opposition to concepts like natural law or divine law.The European and American conception of man-made law has changed radically in the period from the Middle Ages to the present day. In the Thomistic view dominant in the Medieval period, man-made law is the lowest form of law, as a determinatio of natural law or divine positive law. In the view dominant in the modern period, man-made law is thought of as primary because it is man-made. The Soviet Union went further, not recognizing any such thing as divine or natural law. In several Islamic countries, man-made law is still considered to be subordinate to divine law.

— Wikipedia

albemarle

albemarle

White isle(?)

— Editors Contribution

Hall Caine

Hall Caine

Sir Thomas Henry Hall Caine CH, KBE, usually known as Hall Caine, was a Manx author. He is best known as a novelist and playwright of the late Victorian and the Edwardian eras. In his time, he was exceedingly popular, and, at the peak of his success, his novels outsold those of his contemporaries. Many of his novels were also made into films. His novels were primarily romances, involving love triangles, but also addressed some of the more serious political and social issues of the day. Caine acted as secretary to Dante Gabriel Rossetti and at one time he aspired to become a man of letters. To this end he published a number of serious works, but these had little success. He was a lover of the Isle of Man and Manx culture, and purchased a large house, Greeba Castle, on the Island. For a time he was a Member of the House of Keys, but he declined to become more deeply involved in Manx politics. A man of striking appearance, he travelled widely and used his travels to provide the settings for some of his novels to good effect. He came into contact with, and was influenced by, many of the leading personalities of the day, particularly those of a socialist leaning.

— Freebase

Douglas

Douglas

the largest town and capital as well as chief port of the Isle of Man, 74 m. from Liverpool; much frequented as a bathing-place; contains an old residence of the Dukes of Atholl, entitled Castle Mona, now a hotel. See Man, Isle of.

— The Nuttall Encyclopedia

Red Ghost

Red Ghost

A true Leader. A man that understands the meaning of Family. A true,pure and honest heart. A hard working man that should understand how powerful he is. Strong and determined but also very handsome. He is a man that everyone on this planet should look up to. He is a very respectful man. Perfection!

— Editors Contribution

Rederick

Rederick

This word, although not in the dictionary was created to identify a whole different form of speaking. The majority of people use the word Rhetoric in an witty almost sarcastic sort of way depicting situations and/or scenarios to form a sort of expression or convey an understanding and sort of get a point across, "paint a picture" for example is considered a rhetorical configuration of form, where the customary or correct method  or procedure has been reformed to get a point across. Within that shape or form what's conveyed includes truth in order to make (an idea, impression, or feeling) known or understandable to someone. Whereas, Rederick is a whole different ("ball game" Rhetoric) is the use of words that include half-truths and untruth to purposely  cause an emotional negative reaction, emphasize differences to an extreme, creat bias, bigotry and unrest. Examples: Trump: "the news media is creating "fake" news." His Paster: "If you dont send that 100 thousand/200 thousand donation your life will never see salvation" Supporters: "Obama is not American" Me: "once you go black, you'll never go back" Rederick takes its form from dishonesty, lies, bias, emotion without reliance. Spoken without dependency. Where seeking support from, leaning on, trust in, conference in, faith in, credence in, conviction in nor credit exist. Often repeated for example no women has ever verified to me that once she has been with me a black man she could never go back to a white man. Therefore, the statement by me above is not Rhetoric, were I was trying to ( imply Rhetorically ) using words in a clever way to accept the idea that if a white women has sex with a black man she would never go back to a white man however, there is no truth to that comment therefore it take a different form where such statement emphasizes differences to an extreme while creating bias. I am merely repeating Rederick spewed by many people, the use of words that include half-truths or plainly untrue all together. Being this action the use of words, Rederick from Rhetoric seems the convenient conversion. To distinguish in speech Rhetoric can keep the pronounciation [redarik] and Rederick can have the pronounciation [redorik]  The use of the word Rederick would likely be used in litigation or to characterize and/or label certain forms of text communications and/or expressions. 

— Editors Contribution

stoir

stoir

stoir Poem Line: Contrair the flock of Christis stoir, From stanza : And now thay ar with dolour pynde, 
And lyke to raige out of thair mynde 
Because fra thame ze ar declynde, 
And will na lesingis heir. 
Thairfoir thay mak sa greit vproir, 
Contrair the flock of Christis stoir, 
Determit, or thay will geue it ouer, 
To fecht all in to feir. Taken from Remember Man, Remember Man For Christmas Words and Music: Scottish Traditional Source: John Wedderburn, A Compendious Book of Godly and Spiritual Songs Commonly Known as 'The Gude and Godlie Ballatis.' Reprinted from the Edition of 1567, A. F. Mitchell, ed. (Edinburgh and London: William Blackwood and Sons, 1897), p. 200-204. stoir in hi-stoir-e histoire or history from Greek histor wise, learned, learned man, wise man, Egyptian priest-caste, shaman, wisdom, doctor, traditional medicine healer, astronomer, knowledge also stoir is stoic logic endurance waiting from proto European root deru from Africanization west Africa Yoruba iduro meaning stable, firm, steadfast, moonshot shamanic journey to outer space or literally space craft to the moon, Zulu merkaba van to outer space, also meaning a significant venture life changing requires endurance or patiently trustingly waiting as in betrothed in love to last a long time from deru is root to Druid der and drews or drus oak and wied to see dru-wied druid the seer the Priest. PIE deru Derivatives include tree, trust, betroth, endure, druid. 1. Suffixed variant form *drew-o-. a. tree from Old English trēow, tree, from Germanic *trewam; b. truce from Old English trēow, pledge, from Germanic *treuwō. 2. Variant form dreu-. a. true from Old English trēowe, firm, true; b. trow from Old English trēowian, trūwian, to trust; c. trig1 from Old Norse tryggr, firm, true; d. troth, truth; betroth from Old English trēowth, faith, loyalty, truth, from Germanic abstract noun *treuwithō; e. trust from Old Norse traust, confidence, firmness, from Germanic abstract noun *traustam; f. tryst from Old French triste, waiting place (

— Editors Contribution

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Quiz

Are you a human thesaurus?

»
Which of the following words is not a synonym of the others?
  • A. decline
  • B. refuse
  • C. admit
  • D. reject