Philosophy - definition of philosophy by The Free Dictionary Quotations "Philosophy may teach us to bear with equanimity the misfortunes of our neighbours" [Oscar Wilde The English Renaissance of Art] "Philosophy is a good horse in the stable, but an arrant jade on a journey" [Oliver Goldsmith The Good-Natur'd Man] "All good moral philosophy is but an handmaid to religion" [Francis Bacon The Advancement of Learning]
Damsel | Definition of Damsel by Merriam-Webster Recent Examples on the Web The movie, by veteran horror flick director Wes Craven, is known as much for Adrienne Barbeau as the damsel in distress as for its plot — Charles Stockdale And John Harrington, USA TODAY, "The 24 most forgettable superheroes in movies," 5 July 2018 The film’s heroes may not be so heroic and the damsels may not be in much distress
Crux | Definition of Crux by Merriam-Webster Did You Know? In Latin, crux referred literally to an instrument of torture, often a cross or stake, and figuratively to the torture and misery inflicted by means of such an instrument Crux eventually developed the sense of "a puzzling or difficult problem"; that was the first meaning that was used when the word entered English in the early 18th century
Lein legal definition of Lein - Legal Dictionary Lien A right given to another by the owner of property to secure a debt, or one created by law in favor of certain creditors A lien is an encumbrance on one person's property to secure a debt the property owner owes to another person
Wiktionary:Tea room - Wiktionary September 2018 tohu-bohu, tohubohu  These are two almost identical in spelling English derivatives of the same Hebrew phrase (the well-known תֹהוּ וָבֹהוּ from the Book of Genesis) The first is said here to refer specifically to a "formless chaos" or "void"
Reiki - Wikipedia According to the Oxford English Dictionary, the English alternative medicine word reiki is etymologically from Japanese reiki "mysterious atmosphere, miraculous sign" (first recorded in 1001), combining rei "soul, spirit" and ki "vital energy"—the Sino-Japanese reading of Chinese língqì "numinous atmosphere" The earliest recorded English usage dates to 1975