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Aug
22
revised A word or phrase to express “écrivain engagé”, a committed writer?
deleted 23 characters in body
Aug
22
revised A word or phrase to express “écrivain engagé”, a committed writer?
deleted 23 characters in body
Aug
22
comment A word or phrase to express “écrivain engagé”, a committed writer?
@Gilles Thank you for lead. I'm looking for the expression as I'd like to form a special interest group on the international level. So the English should be used de facto. I can drop the reference to Victor Hugo if people wish :p .
Aug
22
accepted To put into or strike an agreement
Aug
22
accepted Words that result from a gradual distortion of other words
Aug
22
accepted A term that can be used to group towns and provinces together
Aug
22
asked A word or phrase to express “écrivain engagé”, a committed writer?
Jun
8
asked A term that can be used to group towns and provinces together
May
9
comment Words that result from a gradual distortion of other words
I understand and thank you for the links. Looks like I have a bit of reading to do :)
May
9
comment Words that result from a gradual distortion of other words
@RedDwight You're right. That's how languages evolve. I'll rephrase. Is there a word that describes this process?
May
9
revised Words that result from a gradual distortion of other words
edited title
May
9
asked Words that result from a gradual distortion of other words
Mar
4
comment To put into or strike an agreement
Yes, I see what you mean. It does fit though :)
Mar
4
accepted Looking for words or phrases to fit the idea of this form of hierarchy
Mar
4
comment To put into or strike an agreement
That has some potential. One could use mutual benefit but I'm not sure how I'd rephrase that.
Mar
4
asked To put into or strike an agreement
Mar
3
revised Established as a rule through experimentation or statistics
edited title
Mar
3
comment What is the opposite of procrastination in one word?
That isn't quite an antonym. Procrastinate has an implicit referral to another time period in it. So, the opposite should carry with it the meaning that something is done in advance of when it needs to be done. Good effort though.
Mar
3
comment You quench your thirst. What do you do with your hunger?
That is the most technical answer I've ever seen. Upvoted for effort and originality :)
Mar
3
comment You quench your thirst. What do you do with your hunger?
I agree with @Polynomial although sate seems valid too.