viciousmissfit taste
C A myriad of emotion expelled
delivered from the depths
of disallowance
Divulging an absolute
unbridled actuality
And you....
who once tried
to deconstruct & devour
the core
the very essence of my being
Just realize
the end always justifies the means
Road facets of this daily lifelessness

giving birth to nameless brothers and sisters

strange lights in the sky
illusionary_reality the stars above, their reflection on the waters below. and in the eyes of children. 040426
u24 Throughout most of its history in English myriad was used as a noun, as in a myriad of men. In the 19th century it began to be used in poetry as an adjective, as in myriad men. Both usages in English are acceptable, as in Samuel Taylor Coleridge's “Myriad myriads of lives.” This poetic, adjectival use became so well entrenched generally that many people came to consider it as the only correct use. In fact, both uses in English are parallel with those of the original ancient Greek. The Greek word mrias, from which myriad derives, could be used as either a noun or an adjective, but the noun mrias was used in general prose and in mathematics while the adjective mrias was used only in poetry.

. . 050302
oldephebe a word i just recently learned how to spell...i've used it for years but i've always spelled it incorrectly...and the various pronunciations..jeez how do you come off not sounding pretentious or simply like an simply like an THERE'S a stilted conjunction of adverbial modifier and noun which inadvertantly could mean the same thing...

bzzzt! what the...? 050303
epitome of incomprehensibility It's such a beautiful word, is it not? Much cooler than "various". 060118
But is it synonymous? It's certainly more graceful than "plethoric". 060118
what's it to you?
who go