a restaurant employee, with a rather unmasculine attire
waiter - sir here's your bill, how about a blowjob?
man - aww jeez...not another gay waiter
precinct of Apollo at Delphi, located on the slopes of Mount Parnassus. According to a late source, her mother was Lamia, daughter of Poseidon1. The Delphic Sibyl was not involved in the operation of the Delphic Oracle and should be considered distinct from the Pythia, the priestess of Apollo.
There are several, not necessarily consistent, legends about the Delphic Sibyl, one claims that her last prophecy was said to be the birth of Jesus Christ. *Pausanias claimed (10.14.1) that the Sibyl was "born between man and goddess, daughter of sea monsters and an immortal nymph". Others said she was the sister or daughter of Apollo.
The Sibyl came from the Troad to Delphi before the Trojan War, "in wrath with her brother Apollo", lingered for a time at Samos, visited Claros and Delos, and died in the Troad, after surviving nine generations of men. After her death, it was said that she became a wandering voice that still brought to the ears of men tidings of the future wrapped in dark riddles.
to cut across the diagonal rather than follow perpendicular sides, saving distance
Those ugly brown paths are caused by students who pythagorize across the grass.
You'll save twenty miles and half an hour if you pythagorize up the turnpike instead of taking 35 and 75.
dis bitch is really gettin a nigga vex
Oo - ger: 1.) To ooze out. 2.) A semi-thick substance that has leaked out of a bottle and slightly hardened
Roommate 1: Dude! Did you leave the lid on the ketchup loose?
Roommate 2: Ugh... Why do you say that?
Roommate 1: Well it oogered] everywhere and you were the last to use it.
(τετραφάρμακος), or "the four-part cure," is the Greek philosopher Epicurus' (341 BC, Samos – 270 BC, Athens) remedy for leading the happiest possible life. The "tetrapharmakos" was originally a compound of four drugs (wax, tallow, pitch and resin); the word has been used metaphorically by Epicurus and his disciples to refer to the four remedies for healing the soul.
Tetrapharmakos, the four-part cure;
Don't fear God,
Don't worry about death;
What is good is easy to get, and
What is terrible is easy to endure
Ἄφοβον ὁ θεός,
ἀνύποπτον ὁ θάνατος
καὶ τἀγαθὸν μὲν εὔκτητον,
τὸ δὲ δεινὸν εὐκαρτέρητον