Jesus is alive!
He is not here;
he has risen!
Word of the Day- interminable adjective :having or seeming to have no end; especially wearisomely protracted
The word was borrowed into English in the 15th century and descends from a Latin combination of the prefix in– (“not”) and the verb terminare, meaning “to terminate” or “to limit.” The word describes not only something without an actual end (or no end in sight, such as “interminable oceans”), but also events, such as tedious lectures, that drag on in such a way that they give no clear indication of ever wrapping up. Other relatives of interminable in English include terminate, determine, terminal, and exterminate.
Hayley didn’t think she would have the patience to sit through another interminable radio pledge drive without changing the station at least once.
“Garrett Richards’ first thought when he found out about his torn elbow ligament in May was to schedule Tommy John surgery as soon as possible.… Richards knew how to handle the seemingly interminable months of rehab, and he wanted to get the clock started on his return.”
— Jorge L. Ortiz, USA Today, 28 Feb. 2017
It was not the feeling of completeness I so needed, but the feeling of not being empty.
Jonathan Safran Foer
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