Raven’s Caw as an idiom means the arrival of some fortunate news. I hope to get a raven’s caw today.
Missile as an idiom means criticizing someone strongly. My boss became a missile.
Showers of Blessing
Showers of Blessing as an idiom mean getting a large sum of money through a windfall. Lord give me showers of blessing.
Mercury as an idiom means, being secretive. I do not carry mercury with me.
Claws of a Bird
Claws of a bird as an idiom means, mocking someone. Many people enact the claws of the bird.
Honey as an idiom means gaining a large sum of money perhaps by a windfall. Dear Lord Jesus Jehovah grant me honey and bless me.
Green Grass as an idiom means being an intellectual. The existential philosopher Jean Paul Sartre is a Green Grass.
Coffin as an idiom means to be coldhearted. My boss behaved like a coffin.
Sewing Machine as an idiom means doing a work with diligence. When it comes to studies, she is a sewing machine.
Melody and Rhythm
Melody and Rhythm as an idiom mean being filled with happiness. I experience melody and rhythm when I am with my dear children.
Masala is an Indian word and it means various ingredients used for making meat. Masala as an idiom means various thoughts going on the mind. My mind is a masala.
Flight of a Bird
Flight of a bird as an idiom means getting a lucrative job offer. I won’t mind a flight of a bird occurring to me.
Coolie as an idiom means to work for a low paid job. Right now I am a coolie.
On Board as an idioms means trying your luck at the lotteries. I am always on board.
Beer as an idiom means accomplishing something. I am preparing myself to be a beer.
Floating Balloon as an idiom means an increasing financial status. I wish to be floating balloon.
Rainbow as an idiom means to be very charismatic. Jesus Christ is a rainbow.
Bound in Chains
Bound in Chains as an idiom means being lethargic. I am sometimes bound in chains.
Signature as an idiom means showing off or being highfalutin. The affluent man indulged in being a signature.
King with a Crown
King with a Crown as an idiom means being very lucky. Lord I wish to be a King with a crown.
Stale mangoes as an idiom means being stressful. Sometimes my mind is a stale mango.
Queen as an idiom means a beautiful lady. Princess Diana was a queen.
Vodka as an idiom means to succumb to temptations. Dear God Jehovah Jesus I am weak in the flesh and sometimes I fall for a Vodka.
Nectar as an idiom means a blessing of God. Oh God Jehovah Jesus pour your nectar upon me.
Life can be compared to the movements of an eccentric clock. Sometimes the clock moves backwards and we are forced to live our memories. Sometimes the dials get stuck and we have to live with present. Sometimes the dials move forwards and then there is anticipation of the future.
I was going through a 9th grade English Grammar text and lo I stumbled upon something that is so peculiar, that which disintegrates all that is sensible.
Here is the example: Every Boy and Every Girl is to wear uniform. What is peculiar in this sentence is there are two noun subjects: Every Boy and Every Girl. What is fascinatingly ironic is, the verb is (singular) instead of are (plural)is used.
Boys and Girls find it difficult to comprehend the meanings. I wonder who is the maestro who created such ambiguities of language?
You blossomed flower—you petal of beauty—your body is an ornament to adore—your lips part like flowers—how sensuous it is to kiss them—how gorgeous is your hair as black as the night—your breasts are monuments of passion—your orifices are melting honey.
Psyche your marvel—nature’s decorated ornament—there nature has perched you on wings sublime—there you float in the air like the strings of the harp being plucked— you colorful entity—you music of nature—you marvel of God’s creation –there you go like the psalms being said—you are a psychedelic halo—a gaze of a seer—a magic for the soul—a cantata for the heart.
The Bible teaches us that WORDS are powerful things and we have to use them with care as words carry a curse or a cure or a blessing. I can quote one example from the Old Testament. When Jacob was leaving Laban (Rebecca was Laban’s Daughter) his uncle along with his wife Rebecca, Laban a pagan accused him of stealing his household Gods. To that Jacob replied that whoever has stolen them will be cursed and die. And when Rebecca was having pregnancy complications she succumbed to death. Another example is from the New Testament. While Jesus was traveling he came across a Fig Tree. He was feeling very hungry and to his irony it had no fruit though it was the fruiting time. Jesus cursed the Fig Tree and it withered. So the lesson is WORDS can generate blessings or curses.