drastéon kaì mellētéon oudèn éti
καὶ μελλητέον οὐδὲν ἔτι.
obsolete form of phantom. ❯❯
❮❮ phantom (n.)
c. 1300, fantum, famtome, “illusion, unreality ; an illusion,” senses now obsolete, from Old French fantosme (12c.), from Vulgar Latin *fantauma, from Latin phantasma “an apparition,” from Greek phantasma “image, phantom, apparition ; mere image, unreality,” from phantazein “to make visible, display,” from stem of phainein “to bring to light, make appear,” from PIE root *bha- (1) “to shine.”
The ph- was restored in English late 16c. (see ph).
Meaning “a specter, spirit, ghost” is attested from late 14c. ; that of “something having the form, but not the substance, of a real thing” is from 1707. As an adjective from early 15c. (Coleridge used phantomatic for “phantom-like, unreal”). Phantom limb “sensation of the presence of an amputated arm or leg” is attested by 1871. ❯❯
- ☙ Let’s stay zen: if you don’t understand, the simplest is to read instead of the stuff you do understand ❧
- If? autism is a disability – a disability of… go figure, non-autism is the disability of retarded pre-adolescence. The whole thing composes neurodiversity.
- ※ Et selon neuronormativité : si l’autisme est un handicap, le non-autisme est le handicap de pré-adolescence attardée (uut)
- Autism is a situation intrinsic to the person, neurodiversity an extrinsic situation: the distinction is radical.
- autism ⁞ neurodiversity
Up to the PIE proto-indo-european roots verified with regard to all terms/cognates.
· “… They are also part of Neurodiversity. (…) we must own the dark side too.” ✻ July 5, 2019 (Aussi en français) (udc<-ir.utu)