Dear T.O. Boys, Birthday month is almost over, and my present to you is at an end. I’m giving myself a present and taking a few days off. I’ll see you here after the August long weekend.
Dear T.O. Boys, We’ve made it to “Z”. Your word is “zealous”. This adjective, first used in 1526, means “feeling or showing strong and energetic support for a person, cause, etc. “. It can be used in the following way: Your zealous pursuit of knowledge is very inspiring.
Dear T.O. Boys, It’s “Y” day. Your word of the day is “youthful”. This adjective, first used in 1557 means “having or showing the freshness, innocence, hope or energy of someone who is young.” It’s easy to use. Try ” Your youthful countenance belies your age”
Dear T.O. Boys, We made it to “X”. Here’s your word of the day (plus scrabble bonus). It’s “Xenial”. This adjective derives from Greek and means “helpful to guests and strangers”. Not sure how to use it? “I find your xenial nature is the most appealing thing about you.”
Dear T.O. Boys, It’s “W” day. Your word is “winsome”. This adjective from the Old English “wynsum” was used before the 12th century. It means “cheerful, pleasant and appealing.”. Not sure how to use it? Try this “Your winsome smile enchanted me”
Dear T.O. Boys, We’re on to “V” and your word is ‘vivacious” This adjective from the Latin vivax was first used 1645 and means “happy and lively in a way that is attractive.” It’s pretty easy to use, but if you need help, here’s an example “Your vivacious way of expressing yourself is unforgettable
Dear T.O. Boys, Today is all about “U” and so I give you “urbane” From the Latin urbanus, this adjective was first used in 1623. It means fashionable, formal, polite and confident. Not sure how to use it? Try “I admire how witty and urbane you are.”
Dear T.O. Boys, For “T” I give you “transcendent”. This adjective was first used in the 15th century and comes from the Latin “transcendere”. It means “far better or greater than what is usual” and so could be used like this “Your transcendent presence enthralls me”
Dear T.O. Boys, It’s S” day and your word is “sanguine”. This 14th century adjective from the Latin sanguineus means “confident and hopeful” so you could say “Your sanguine disposition makes you a joy to be around.
Dear T.O. Boys. We’ve made it to “R”. Your word is “resplendent”. This 15th century adjective, from the Latin re- + splendēre means “shining brilliantly” as in “You look resplendent in that jacket”
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