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Of the Day

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  • Tom Brokaw
    "It's easy to make a buck. It's a lot tougher to make a difference."
This Day in History - HISTORY
  • Manchester Arena bombed during Ariana Grande concert
    Just moments after Ariana Grande finished the final song of her May 22, 2017 concert at Manchester Arena, a suicide bomber detonated an explosion on the premises, killing 22 concertgoers and injuring 116 more. ISIS claimed responsibility for what was the deadliest act of terrorism in ...
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Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
  • galumph

    Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for May 22, 2022 is:

    galumph • \guh-LUMF\  • verb

    Galumph means "to move with a clumsy heavy tread."

    // After long days at his landscaping job, their teenage son galumphs into the house and flings himself onto the couch, sighing heavily.

    See the entry >

    Examples:

    "One moment he'd be pitter-pattering…; the next he'd be whirling and galumphing about the stage." — Jeffrey Gantz, The Boston Globe, 8 Feb. 2022

    Did you know?

    Bump, thump, thud. There's no doubt about it—when someone or something galumphs onto the scene, ears take notice. Galumph first lumbered onto the English scene in 1872 when Lewis Carroll used the word to describe the actions of the vanquisher of the Jabberwock in Through the Looking Glass: "He left it dead, and with its head / He went galumphing back." Carroll likely constructed the word by splicing gallop and triumphant (galumph did in its earliest uses convey a sense of exultant bounding). Other 19th-century writers must have liked the sound of galumph, because they began plying it in their own prose, and it has been clumping around our language ever since.




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