#6

Here is my story using 10 words of the day 🙂 . Would love to read your comments, discussions on the story, even better if you drop your word story for the day. ❤

day6

aberrant (a) departing from an accepted standard.

-“this somewhat aberrant behaviour requires an explanation”

(a) diverging from the normal type.

-“aberrant chromosomes”

begrudge (v) envy (someone) the possession or enjoyment of (something).

-“she begrudged Martin his affluence”

(v) give reluctantly or resentfully.

-“nobody begrudges a single penny spent on health”

capricious (a) given to sudden and unaccountable changes of mood or behavior.

-“a capricious and often brutal administration”

(a) changing according to no discernible rules; unpredictable.

-“a capricious climate”

dictum (n) a formal pronouncement from an authoritative source.

-“the dicta of High Court Judges”

(n) a short statement that expresses a general truth or principle.

-“the old dictum ‘might is right’”

epistemologist (n) a branch of philosophy that investigates the origin, nature, methods, and limits of human knowledge.
fulminate (v) express vehement protest.

-“all fulminated against the new curriculum”

(v) explode violently or flash like lightning.

-“thunder fulminated around the house”

(n) a salt or ester of fulminic acid.

galvanic (a) relating to or involving electric currents produced by chemical action.

(a)sudden and dramatic.

-“a searing, galvanic experience”

harangue (n) a lengthy and aggressive speech.

-“they were subjected to a ten-minute harangue by two border guards”

(v) lecture (someone) at length in an aggressive and critical manner.

-“he harangued the public on their ignorance”

imperative (a) of vital importance; crucial.

-“immediate action was imperative”

(a) giving an authoritative command; peremptory.

-“the bell pealed again, a final imperative call”

(n) an essential or urgent thing.

-“free movement of labour was an economic imperative”

jumble (n) an untidy collection or pile of things.

-“the books were in a chaotic jumble”

(v) mix up in a confused or untidy way.

-“a drawer full of letters jumbled together”

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