Since I read this article I am very mindful of the words I use and speak
Want to Change Your Life? Get A Dictionary!
original post by ACCESS ADMINISTRATOR on SEPTEMBER 4, 2011
So I no longer seek to follow my passion
Example Origin of PASSION see Online Etymological Dictionary
late 12c., “sufferings of Christ on the Cross,” from Old French passion “Christ’s passion, physical suffering” (10c.), from Late Latin passionem (nominative passio) “suffering, enduring,” from past participle stem of Latin pati “to suffer, endure,” possibly from PIE root *pe(i)- “to hurt” (cf. Sanskrit pijati “reviles, scorns,” Greek pema “suffering, misery, woe,” Old English feond “enemy, devil,” Gothic faian “to blame”)
Etymology is the study of the history of words, their origins, and how their form and meaning have changed over time. By an extension, the term “etymology (of a word)” means the origin of a particular word. Source From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
As I open my awareness to all things are energy and words are also . I now carefully consider the words I use : Goal now becomes Target
goal (n.) 1530s, “end point of a race,” of uncertain origin. The noun gol appears once before this, in a poem from early 14c. and with an apparent sense of “boundary, limit.” Perhaps from Old English *gal “obstacle, barrier,” a word implied by gælan “to hinder.” Or from Old French gaule “a pole,” from Germanic; or a figurative use of Middle English gale “a way, course.” Sports sense of “place where the ball is put to score” is attested from 1540s. Figurative sense of “object of an effort” is from 1540s.