If we look at the English language
as it is today, we can see that, once again, there is nothing new, only re-presentations in the form of new compositions. The English language, for the most part, is a reconstruction of syllables from variations of Greek and Latin dialects. Quite often, words get misconstrued, abused, and what I refer to as, diluted. We like to think that once we designate a word, a name, a label, a definition, or a diagnosis to something, we know what it is.
Just because we can see an enormous spherical fusion reactor, with its core burning at 26 million degrees Fahrenheit, 93 million miles away from the earth, with a radius of 432 thousand miles, and we label it with the word “sun”, does not mean we know what or why it is.
Words, some time ago, were respected for their power. People spoke with great care and caution, knowing their latent ability to cause a great effect. Today, as with most everything, respect has been replaced by utter laziness. Our regional accents, cultural butchering, and lack of understanding have left our use of language limp and lifeless. What we don’t realize, is that every word thought or spoken aloud, regardless of accent or enunciation, carries with it the ability to affect matter. Specifically, our own bodies, collectively our communities, and on a planetary scale, our words affect the weather.