noun, plural ba·nal·i·ties.
the condition or quality of being banal, or devoid of freshness or originality:
the banality of everyday life.
a person attached to another by feelings of affection or personal regard.
a person who gives assistance; patron; supporter
a conductor by which electromagnetic waves are sent out or received, consisting commonly of a wire or set of wires; aerial.
Ariel is an angel found primarily in Jewish and Christian mysticism and Apocrypha. The literal meaning is “lion of God.” The word Ariel occurs in the Hebrew Bible at Isaiah 29:1, 29:2, and 29:7, where it refers to Jerusalem.
verb (used with object)
to cast back (light, heat, sound, etc.) from a surface:
The mirror reflected the light onto the wall.
to give back or show an image of; mirror.
Kitsch (/kɪtʃ/ KITCH; loanword from German) is art or other objects that, generally speaking, appeal to popular rather than “high art” tastes.
Chinese Ch’an. Buddhism. a Mahayana movement, introduced into China in the 6th century a.d. and into Japan in the 12th century, that emphasizes enlightenment for the student by the most direct possible means, accepting formal studies and observances only when they form part of such means.
a state of calm attentiveness in which one’s actions are guided by intuition rather than by conscious effort
a membranous, winglike or paddlelike organ attached to any of various parts of the body of fishes and certain other aquatic animals, used for propulsion, steering, or balancing.
“Fin“, as it is, is Spanish and French and it means “end”, or “the end” of a film or a story.