The Font Conference. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=i3k5oY9AHHM
i need to know what comic sans would look like
Watch the video.
Oh my frickin shit
What the fuck did I just watch
YES always reblogging because this short is ABSOLUTELY FANTASTIC
BUT THERE’S NO EXPLANATION WHAT IS THIS WHERE IS THIS IS IT REAL BECAUSE IT CERTAINLY LOOKS LIKE IT MIGHT BE PART OF HEAVEN SOMEONE TELL ME WHERE I CAN DO THIS PLS
WAIT THERES A PIZZA HUT LOGO BUT WHERE IS THIS PARTICULAR PLACE I WANT TO GO THERE
these two boys from my class went dressed today as that psycho from scream and no-face from spirited away. they started making out right in front of everyone. it was the most disturbing thing i’ve ever seen.
just when i thought things couldn’t get any weirder, the scooby-doo gang showed up and jason joined scream and no-face
wtf kinda school is this
obviously a school I should have attended in my younger years
Splanchnology - The study or discourse of the viscera (guts) - Greek: Splanchn(o), “viscera”.
Stomach (organ) - From Latin stomachus, “throat, gullet, stomach” [also “pride, indignation”, since those emotions were believed to arise from the stomach]. Derived from Greek stomachos, “throat, stomach”, literally an extension of stoma, "mouth, opening"
Pertaining to the stomach - Gastr(o)-, Ventr(o)-
Abdomen - “Belly fat”, from Latin abdomen, meaning, well, what it does today. Ultimate origin of the word is unknown.
Pertaining to the abdomen - Laparo-, Abdomin(o)-, Ventr(o)-
Digestion - From Latin dis-, “apart”, gerere, “to carry”, “to assimilate food in the bowels”
Pertaining to digestion - -pepsia
Lungs - From Old English lungen, from Proto-Germanic *lungw-, literally “the light organ”, legwh-, “not heavy, having little weight”. Probably from the fact that lungs float when put in water (and other organs do not).
Pertaining to the lungs - Pulmo-, Pneumo-
Liver - From Proto-Indo-European (PIE) *liep-, “to stick, adhere, fat”
Pertaining to the liver - Hepat(o)-, Hepatic, Jecor- (uncommon)
Pancreas - From Greek pankreas, "sweetbread", from pan-, “all”, and -kreas, “flesh”, presumably from the fleshy, uniform nature of the pancreas.
Pertaining to the pancreas - Pancrea-
Kidney - From Middle English kidenere, origin unknown. Possibly from cwið , “womb”, and ey, “egg”, for its shape.
Pertaining to the kidney - Nephro-, Ren(o)-
Intestines - From the Latin intestina, “inward, intestine”, from intus, “within, on the inside”. [Old English for the organ was hropp, “rope”]
Pertaining to the intestines - [Small intestine] Enter(o)-, Duoden-, Jejeun(o)- [Large intestine/Colon] Col(o)-, Sigmoid-
Spleen - From Greek splen, "the milt, spleen". From PIE *splegh-, “milt” [Note: “Milt” - fish sperm - got its name from the Proto-Germanic name for spleen, but the word once meant “guts” in general]
Pertaining to the spleen - Splen(o)-
Gall bladder - Gall from Old English galla, “gall, bile”, from PIE root *ghel- "yellowish green, gold". Bladder origin the same as urinary bladder.
Pertaining to the gall bladder - Cholecysto-, [Bile] Chol(e)-
Bladder - From Old English bledre, “urinary bladder, cystic pimple”, from PIE root *bhle-, "to blow" [same root as "blast"!]
Pertaining to the bladder - Vesic(o)-, Cyst(o)-
Learn more about medical and biological etymology on Biomedical Ephemera!
[Images from Historical Anatomies on the Web]
[Etymologies from Online Etymology Dictionary, who you should love and give money to]