Aposiopesis (/ˌæpəsaɪ.əˈpiːsɪs/; Classical Greek: ἀποσιώπησις, "becoming silent")
A figure of speech wherein a sentence is deliberately broken off and left unfinished, the ending to be supplied by the imagination, giving an impression of unwillingness or inability to continue. An example would be the threat "Get out, or else—!" This device often portrays its users as overcome with passion (fear, anger, excitement) or modesty. To mark the occurrence of aposiopesis with punctuation, an em dash (—) or an ellipsis (…) may be used.
Of or relating to a tailor or tailored clothes; broadly : of or relating to clothes "poor sartorial taste"
also adverb: sartorially
noun. The layer of unconsolidated rocky material covering bedrock.
a person's look or manner, especially one of a particular kind indicating their character or mood.
1. Showing a deliberate and obstinate desire to behave in a way that is unreasonable or unacceptable.
2. Contrary to the accepted or expected standard or practice.
Meaningless nonsensical talk, jabber. Rambling nonsense meant to obscure meaning or to confuse the listener.
Useless words or annoying banter. I won't listen to any more of your jibber jabber.
Common Slang: perfect, perfecto, perfectomundo. This new suit fits great. Perfectomundo!
adjective. extraordinary or impressive, splendid, magnificent. Example: What a splendiferous display of juggling.
A fortunate and unexpected discovery, while looking for something else.