Impossible it is to take their quotes out of context; they stand alone; they are not Catholic. At one point, they refused to say Father and Son or invite a priest to their gathering. I understand that the leadership speaks heresy and the rank and file does nothing about it. It is hard to cope with even a partial quote, “our wishes to save the world”. They are dying out.
I’d like to see one of these toughies in a hair-pulling tug of war with Irene Dunne. On the other hand, I guess I wouldn’t fare well in a fist fight with Marlon Brando.
I had to look up the rule on hyphens when I typed, “hair-pulling”.
From the dailymail.co.uk -
If you’re struggling to decide whether a compound word needs a hyphen, there are four simple rules that work in 75 per cent of cases.
The rules were developed by Christina Sanchez-Stockhammer, a linguistics professor at Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich who studied more than 10,000 words, including hyphens, to find a common pattern.
1 - If the word is a verb or an adjective
If the word you’re writing is a verb (like to blow-dry), or an adjective (like world-famous), then it will almost always need a hyphen.
2 - Nouns with two syllables
If you’re writing a noun with two syllables (like break-up, and set-to) the rule is simple – use a hyphen only when the second word has two letters.
3 - If the second part of the word has more than two letters
When spelling a compound where the second part of the word has more than two letters, it should be spelt as a single word. In these instances (like coastline or bedroom) never use a hyphen.
4 - Nouns with three or more syllables
This is another easy one. If the noun has three or more syllables, it is always written out as two separate words. Examples here include bathing suit and washing machine.
The newspaper is a good source. They’ve got plenty of editors, and England is mother tongue territory.
Would these lost Amazonians have a conniption fit if they heard me praying the Litany to St. Joseph from the Roman Missal?
“Lord, have mercy on us. Christ, have mercy on us. Lord, have mercy on us. Christ, hear us. Christ, graciously hear us. God the Father of heaven, God the Son, Redeemer of the world, God the Holy Ghost, Holy Trinity, one God, Holy Mary, St. Joseph, Illustrious scion of David, Light of patriarchs, Spouse of the Mother of God, Chaste guardian of the Virgin, Foster father of the Son of God, Diligent protector of Christ, Head of the Holy Family, Joseph most just, Joseph most chaste, Joseph most prudent, Joseph most strong, Joseph most obedient, Joseph most faithful, Mirror of patience, Lover of poverty, Glory to home life, Guardian of virgins, Pillar of families, Solace of the afflicted, Hope of the sick, Patron of the dying, Terror of demons, Protector of Holy Church … . He made him the Lord of His household. … And prince over all His possessions … .”
And don’t lecture me about feminism. My nana and mother worked full-time their entire adult lives, one in education and one in banking, one raised three children and one raised four, both were Republican women, and they were the best feminists I ever knew.