Australia Aboriginals Nationals claim and declare their independence from Colonialism by Dr G & Grand Shiek Taj Tarik Bey
vampire (n.) spectral being in a human body who maintains semblance of life by leaving the grave at night to suck the warm blood of the living as they sleep, 1732, vampyre, from French vampire (18c.) source etymonline
-ism word-forming element making nouns implying a practice, system, doctrine, etc. source etymonline
bond (n.) early 13c., “anything that binds, fastens, or confines,” phonetic variant of band (n.1) and at first interchangeable with it. For vowel change, see long (adj.); also influenced by unrelated Old English bonda “householder,” literally “dweller” (see bond (adj.)). Legalistic sense “an instrument binding one to pay a sum to another” first recorded 1590s. Meaning “a method of laying bricks in courses” is from 1670s. source etymonline
bond (v.) 1670s, “to put in a bond” (transitive), from bond (n.). Intransitive sense “hold together from being bonded” is from 1836. Originally of things; of persons by 1969. source etymonline
bond (adj.) c. 1300, “in a state of a serf, unfree,” from bond (n.) “tenant, farmer holding land under a lord in return for customary service; a married bond as head of a household” (mid-13c.). source etymonline
serf (n.) late 15c., “servant, serving-man, slave,” from Old French serf “vassal, servant, slave” (12c.), from Latin servum (nominative servus) “slave” (see serve (v.)). The meaning “lowest class of cultivators of the soil in Poland, Russia, and other continental European countries, living in conditions of modified slavery” is by 1610s. source etymonline
womb (n.) Old English wamb, womb “belly, bowels, heart, uterus,” from Proto-Germanic source etymonline
man (v.) Middle English mannen, from Old English mannian “to furnish (a fort, ship, etc.) with a company of men,” from man (n.). The meaning “take up a designated position on a ship” is attested by 1690s.
The sense of “behave like a man, brace up in a manful way, act with courage” is from c. 1400. source etymonline
reversion, in Anglo-American law, interest held by a prior owner in property given to another, which, upon the happening of some future event, will return to that prior owner. A reversion is itself specific property, and it can be sold or disposed of as property by the reversion owner. One who holds property subject to a reversion interest held by another is under certain obligations as to the use of that property. Generally, such an owner must reasonably protect the property from spoilage or diminution in value, for the sake of the future owner.
In present usage there are two general methods of creating a reversion. One retains a reversion when he gives his property to another for that person’s use during his life only, and at his death the property reverts to the prior owner; or one may give his property to another to possess and use as his own only until the operation of a certain condition. The majority of U.S. states limit this conditional reversion to a specified length of a time, usually not longer than 50 years. source Britannica
Constitution of United States of America Section 10 Powers Denied States
- Clause 1 Treaties, Coining Money, Impairing Contracts, etc.
- No State shall enter into any Treaty, Alliance, or Confederation; grant Letters of Marque and Reprisal; coin Money; emit Bills of Credit; make any Thing but gold and silver Coin a Tender in Payment of Debts; pass any Bill of Attainder, ex post facto Law, or Law impairing the Obligation of Contracts, or grant any Title of Nobility.
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