Considering the term “beautiful” is actually taken from the French masculine adjective “beau” it shows that the term has clearly been misplaced within the English language. As “beau” describes male aesthetic and “belle “ describes female aesthetic. However disregarding evident western social constructs found in the English language, i feel that “beautiful” ...
If you create or design paintings or drawings, either for a profession, or hobby, then you are an artist
A person who draws is called an artist, (you are one) although if the person has a specialty he or she might also be called an illustrator, a portraitist, a sketch artist, an urban sketcher, a calligrapher, or whatever the artist is best known for.
The result you describe is a consequence not of Ian Levy's vote-count (or share of the vote) per se, but how that compares to those of the other candidates.
Ian Levy won the most votes.
Ian Levy won the greatest share of the vote.
The technical term is plurality, meaning per the OED
The fact of having the largest share of the votes cast, when this is less than an absolute majority.
This word is used primarily in the United States. According to the Wikipedia article on the topic, relative majority is preferred in the United Kingdom.
content is said to be repurposed or reconfigured:
1) "My article on 40 Ideas For Comedians To Think About was one of the
most successful (and easiest) posts [content] I’ve ever written and it simply
featured a bunch of repurposed tweets I had posted over the past few
years on my Connected Comedy Twitter account.
2) Recently the live stream ...
I propose the conception of a new word. Drawing inspiration from my native language Danish, we have the word 'tegner', having the sole meaning of "one who draws". The word is created from the noun 'tegn', which means 'sign'. Too "at tegne" is a verb and means "To draw". So what my immediate proposal would thus be: 'Signager'. But not really. Contemplating ...
I think the second would be understood to the reader as the "true" is implied but I think that the first is more correct. Given the level of paper you'd likely be writing this phrase in I would use the first, longer version. If you really want a concise version, "Conjecture A ⇒ Conjecture B" is another way of writing the same thing if you are specifically ...
Your word, evangelist is synonymous or at least 'homoionymous' with missionary and champion. The words you have chosen could do. The words you have chosen might do, though have an artificial and slightly heavy ring to them. In the context that you mention, surely the poalr opposite would be 'sceptic' or 'critic'. The evangelist is literally a messenger (...
While "virtue-signalling" is a relatively new popular term that address the "sanctimonial" aspect, the older term of "grandstanding" might have a more general applicability to acts that are made to build good reputation and attract good opinion.
The word is: sketcher
He was a brilliant sketcher and in his journeys made some clever and humorous pencil drawings of scenes which took place on the road.
Hello, everybody! My name is Emily and I am a sketcher.
I believe the word that you are looking for is cumulative
Cumulative: Increasing by successive additions
Or more specifically the concept of 'cumulative learning' which refers to an accumulation of knowledge and abilities over time which leads to a better understanding of how to complete certain tasks.
Something that will eventually cease to exist (whether it is organic and dies or inorganic and otherwise disappears) is finite:
1 b : having a limited nature or existence
// finite beings
But whether it should be finite beings, finite entities, or finite things is problematic. There is no single noun that unambiguously covers both humans and baseball ...
Source: Cambridge Dictionary
a powerful effect that something, especially something new, has on a situation or person.
Eg. I saw the 'Lord of the Rings' when I was young and it had an impact on me
Impact can be negative or positive.
Since everything in the world can be divided into two categories as life and substance, and all lives will die or disappear after some times as we say all lives are mortal, while substances can last for a long time (forever) as some substances are immortal, I think I have found an answer to this question as mortal being.
Miscible: from chemistry
Definition of miscible
: capable of being mixed specifically : capable of mixing in any ratio without separation of two phases
Might sound a little odd in a social context, but it fulfills your, apparently multiple-liquid, situation.
I believe, the only generic apt term would be drawing artist which isn't a single word. (You can hyphenate as drawing-artist if you really want to use a single word). Many drawing art and job websites use this term. There are more specific terms like pencil artist, portrait drawing artist etc. also.
As already mentioned, the only generic single word is ...
Although many dictionaries define 'drawer' as 'someone who draws pictures', I understand the OP's frustration when trying to use it as in her introduction. The culprit that makes it sound unnatural is in part the fact that such usage is not very idiomatic, and in part the fact that the meaning of 'drawer' is not specific enough to convey the exact meaning ...
The person in question
projects their feelings of vulnerability/inferiority onto
has an inferiority complex
is a compensatory narcissist
compensates for their past inferiority
I believe the word you want is envy.
Envy stems from a sense of inferiority and desire to be what it is NOT capable of being in the moment. Its goal manifests itself in attempting to be what it is denied.
For example someone in the workplace is praised and talented. Envy manifests itself (from a sense of inferiority) by trying to destroy that person ...
I'm a prof at a US university. We (I and people I hear from on this topic) call these classifications (freshman, etc.) "rank."
We don't use "cohort," because that denotes a group that takes limited-availability classes together.
We don't use "class," because that denotes the year of graduation, not the current progress toward that year: "class of 2020."
From a comment under the question, it was made clear what specific sense of loser is being looked for here.
In short, it's not asking for the simple state of consistently failing to win (which might be considered unluck or adversity), but rather the state of being actively unable to be effective at anything, or not having the required skill or attitude.
If you automatically try to fix a problem when you're not at work because you're so used to always fixing problems when you are at work, the behaviour is called conditioned:
2 : determined or established by conditioning
// But, really, people like Padraic — who, having been deemed too mad for even the Irish Republican Army, ...
Well I am no expert and late to this question - so if it has been offered and I missed it sorry - but I call one who draws a sketch artists or a sketcher. Works for me as drawer is to easily confused and breaks the stream of consciousness for the reader when used in context of one who draws. This answer may be a little sketchy ;>.
The British slang word jobsworth might fit: According to Lexico.com, “An official who upholds petty rules even at the expense of humanity or common sense,” from “it's more than my job's worth” to do what you want.
I would lean towards your idea of seeking the proper antonym for self-actualization rather than focusing on the word loser.
The first opposites that come to mind are: self-destruction and self-sabotage.
Why among all these answers has screengrab not yet been suggested?
The reason I especially like it is that the Spanish verb "grabar" means to record.
And "grabar" comes from French "graver" - meaning "to engrave": a form of recording(Which itself arrived from the German "graben": to dig or burrow)
slang. Someone whose views are outdated or old-fashioned.
Please tell me you're not one of those fossils who expects women to get married as soon as they graduate college.
As RsutyUK points out, Dinosaur would be fitting here, in the sense of being someone out-of-touch with modern practices and especially technology. It's certainly commonly used in business for directors (or even key people in politics) who get in the way of progress because of their antiquated ideas.
an old-fashioned person or thing that people no longer ...
It's certainly the case that many humans exploit our planet as if it were a resource provided for the benefit of the human species alone. On the other hand, indigenous peoples all over the world, despite their geographic separation, have, for thousands of years, maintained cultures which work with nature, which strive for balance and mutual benefit. There's ...
I am surprised no-one has come up with "a profiteer" (very close the word we would use in French: "un profiteur")
Definition in the Cambridge Online Dictionary:
a person who takes advantage of a situation in which other people are suffering to make a profit, often by selling goods that are difficult to get at a high price:
a war profiteer
Screencap, first mentioned here in thanby's comment on CJ Dennis's answer:
This is the most correct answer. AKA: "screencap". Edit: I'm speaking from the perspective of the tech industry, where "screencap" is a common word.
is the correct word for this. Screencast is not; it implies broadcast, usually live, usually to a wider audience. [Video] screen ...
The word you are looking for is "Screenshoot". Shot gives the sense of having already occurred in a single instant, fitting well with the action of taking a single picture. Shoot gives the sense of occurring currently in continuum, fitting well with the action of taking a video.
That is my favorite, although I also thought of the words "screenstream", "...