God’s Not Dead

Dear Wonderful Reader,

God’s Not Dead

Check out the movie and spread the message, you never who may be needing to hear those words.



Smart Words to Use in a Conversation: Vacillate

Vacillate (verb; no obj.) |ˈvasəˌlāt|

  • Alternate or waver between different opinions or actions; be indecisive:

 I had for a time vacillated between teaching and journalism.



  • Vacillation |ˌvasəˈlāSHən|noun
  • Vacillator |-ˌlātərnoun



  •  Late 16th cent. (in the sense sway unsteadily): from Latin vacillat-swayed, from the verb vacillare .




Smart Words to Use in a Conversation: Copious

Copious (adjective) |ˈkōpēəs|

  • Abundant in supply or quantity: 

she took copious notes.

  • archaic profuse in speech or ideas:

 I had been a little too copious in talking of my country.



copiously adverb.

copiousness noun



late Middle English: from Old French copieux or Latin copiosus, from copia plenty.


Smart Words to Use in a Conversation: Dynasty

Dynasty (noun – pl. dynasties) |ˈdīnəstē|

  • a line of hereditary rulers of a country: 

the Tang dynasty.

  • a succession of people from the same family who play a prominent role in business, politics, or another field:

 the Ford dynasty.



dynastic |dīˈnastikadjective.

dynastically |dīˈnastik(ə)lēadverb


ORIGIN late Middle English: from French dynastie, or via late Latin from Greek dunasteia lordship, power, from dunastēs (see dynast.


Smart Words to Use in a Conversation: Lurid

lurid (adjective): |ˈlo͝orid|

  • very vivid in color, esp. so as to create an unpleasantly harsh or unnatural effect:

lurid food colorings,

a pair of lurid shorts.

  • (of a description) presented in vividly shocking or sensational terms, esp. giving explicit details of crimes or sexual matters:

the more lurid details of the massacre were too frightening for the children.


luridly adverb.
luridness noun


mid 17th cent. (in the sense ‘pale and dismal in color’): from Latin luridus; related to luror ‘wan or yellow color.’

Lil' Wayne With Nicki Minaj In Concert - Oakland, CA


Smart Words to Use in a Conversation: Perverse

Perverse (adjective): |pərˈvərs|


  • (of a person or their actions) showing a deliberate and obstinate desire to behave in a way that is unreasonable or unacceptable, often in spite of the consequences:

Kate’s perverse decision not to cooperate.

  • Contrary to the accepted or expected standard or practice:

in two general elections the outcome was quite perverse.

  • Law (of a verdict) against the weight of evidence or the direction of the judge on a point of law.
  • Sexually perverted.


  • perversely adverb [ sentence adverb ] :

perversely, she felt nearer to tears now than at any other moment in the conversation.

  • perverseness noun


late Middle English (in the sense ‘turned away from what is right or good’): from Old French pervers(e), from Latin perversus ‘turned around,’ from the verb pervertere (see pervert) .