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I love learning new words, especially ones from other languages that have no equivalent in English. Ed trial packs cialis [ed trial packs cialis black 800mg cialis 20mg $122.00] black 800mg cialis 20mg $122.00 for all the brilliant specificity of the english language, there is still so much it fails to capture and convey. Here are a few of my current favourites: Schnorrer: a Yiddish word for someone who's a sponger or freeloader. Sometimes it's used as a backhanded compliment for a person whose chutzpah and cleverness enables them to obtain things for free. Kummerspeck: this German word literally means 'grief bacon' and refers to the weight gained from emotional over-eating, say from indulging in too much choc chip ice-cream after a bad break-up. Torschlusspanik: another German gem which refers to the fear of diminishing opportunities as one gets older, literally 'gate-closing panic'. Fortieth birthdays are often a trigger. Toska: Vladimir Nabokov described it best: “At its deepest and most painful, it is a sensation of great spiritual anguish, often without any specific cause. At less morbid levels it is a dull ache of the soul, a longing with nothing to long for, a sick pining, a vague restlessness, mental throes, yearning. In particular cases ed trial packs cialis black 800mg cialis 20mg $122.00 it may be the desire for somebody of something specific, nostalgia, love-sickness. At the lowest level it grades into ennui, boredom. ” Bakku-shan: a Japanese term for the experience of seeing a woman who appears attractive from behind but not from the front, like Tori Spelling. Desenrascanco: a Portuguese word for pulling a MacGyver ed trial packs cialis black 800mg cialis 20mg $122.00, getting yourself out of a sticky situation at the last minute. The story of Aron Ralston, the mountain climber who was trapped by a boulder in Utah and cut off his own arm to escape, springs to mind. Esprit d'escalier: French for when you think of the perfect verbal comeback. . . far too late.  Literally 'the wit of the staircase', meaning you couldn't think of anything clever until walking down the stairs after the event. I am looking for a word that describes the unbearable (although not physically painful) sensation one experiences when hearing fingernails scratching on a blackboard. Touching certain synthetic fabrics, such as car seat upholstery and imitation silk, gives me that same unbearably freakish feeling. I once knew a girl who got the same response from squeaking icing sugar between her fingers. Are there other things that make people feel that way? Does anyone have a word for it? Fill me in.    


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