Dating anniversary meanings
hl=en&ie=UTF-8&oe=UTF-8&q="month's mind ====================================================================== Thanks for a very intriguing question, Cleric.I hope my speculations on this matter provide a satisfying response to your query, which has no cut-and-dried answer.It is like the “kiss of death.” While I understand the advice of not jumping the gun, as we women are supposed to be “more emotional,” I am in a relationship now where there is a lot of “hinting” around it going on and it is really tempting to “come out and say it.” What does a guy think about the age old question?If the woman makes this “big move” first, does it make a guy squirm…or run?
When he says it to you first, it will come across as him declaring something to you.
In other words, to the grand majority of guys, he’s happy if the relationship is good. That’s not to say that guys don’t care, it’s just that if the relationship is going well in every way, we’re pretty much satisfied.
The reason we say, “I love you,” to a woman is because we know it matters to her.
And tomorrow will once again be the day after today." Life with Jill the Pill: Let's Be Pensive
1000239134 ====================================================================== A charming way of expressing a similar idea is "month's mind": "MONTH' S MIND, in medieval and later England a service and feast held one month after the death of anyone in his or her memory. These ' Minding days' were of great antiquity, and were survivals of the Norse minne or ceremonial drinking to the dead." 1911 Encyclopedia: MONTH' S MIND is an old Irish custom called a 'month's mind' where family and friends gather about a month after someone's death to celebrate that person's life." National Catholic Reporter: Memorial Service for Gary Mac Eoin Catholic cultures observe 'month's mind' Masses or yearly anniversaries." Christ the Redeemer Roman Catholic Church: THE BOOK OF REMEMBRANCE A fanciful suggestion: "uncianniversary," a portmanteau word I created from Latin "uncia," meaning a twelfth part, and "anniversary." Since a month is one-twelfth of a year, a month's celebration could be an "uncianniversary." I like the sound of it. But I get that way if I think in Latin for very long.