Discussion in 'Linguistics' started by Saint, Aug 24, 2011.
My body is my temple.
One's body is one's temple.
Our bodies are our temples.
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"My body lies over the ocean
My body lies over the sea
My body lies over the ocean
O bring back my body to me"
though I may have misheard thatPlease Register or Log in to view the hidden image!
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I always liked the chant "bringing in the sheep".....Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!
Ah, the song for when astral projection goes wrong! Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!
I always thought it was about a girl called Bonnie, but turns out bonnie just means girl/lass.
Bonnie Prince Charlie, I thought.
Did he not flee Scotland after defeat in battle dressed as a woman (to France, I suppose)?
EDIT: there is an adolescent "one skin" version that may still do the roundsPlease Register or Log in to view the hidden image!
Ooh, hadn't heard that.
If the time it was written fits then I guess it could have been about him.
I think lots of "nursery rhymes" were in fact political "pamphlets"
"https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mary,_Mary,_Quite_Contrary is the example I am most familiar with.
I think "bonny baby" is fairly common.
And yet one has two temples which are only a small part of one's body. Something doesn't add up.
Oh it does add up .
Dave is trying to tell you that the health of your body matters .
Answer all questions on/in the answer booklet provided.
in or on?
Is it possible that these temples address the two functions of the brain? Anil Seth explains this curious duality of brain functions.
I believe I have posted this before in another thread, but seems appropriate here also.
No it is not appropriate here .
If you have to open/close the booklet then it should be "in".
If it's just a single sheet of paper then it would "on".
I can't find a suitable candidate to fill up a vacant post in my office.
Do I need "up"?
Fill up is more for liquids into a container, when you want the liquid to go to the top, but even then the "up" is often not used.
You fill holes, vacancies, gaps etc.
We have these things in English called "jokes".
He certainly is not. He is responding directly to the OP's question:
Note to self: always use the quote feature, so people don't get confused.
Take something with a grain of salt.
Separate names with a comma.