Tuesday, June 21, 2011

Deep Penetration of the Random

بينما (law of randomness)

بينما أنا أمشي إذ سمعت صوتا
As I was walking, I suddenly heard a voice

سمعت صوتا وأنا أمشي
I heard a voice while I was walking

A sentence with بينما has a condition-and-consequence sense to it.

As I was rushing headlong into chaos, I ssshouldenly head its voist!

[a. OF. randon (rendon, etc.), f. randir to run fast, gallop. The change of final -n to -m is independent of the very rare OF. form random: cf. ransom.] 
   A. n.  I.  †1.  a. Impetuosity, great speed, force, or violence (in riding, running, striking, etc.); chiefly in phr. with (or in) great randon (= OF. de or a grant randon). Also, with a, an impetuous rush, a rapid headlong course; chiefly in phr. in (on, or with) a randon (= OF. en un randon); hence Sc. a straight course, direct line. Obs. 
   In common use from c1300 to the early part of the 16th c.
   c1305 Land Cokayne 132 in E.E.P. (1862) 159 Þe monkes liŠtiþ noŠt adun. Ac furre fleeþ in o randun.  1375 Barbour Bruce v. 632 He+Raucht him sic rout in randoun richt.  c1450 Merlin vii. 118 Than thei+ronnen a-gein hym with as grete raundon as their horse myght hem bere.  c1477 Caxton Jason 57 The ship+hurtlyd again the ground in suche a random and force that hit was all to broken.  1513 Douglas Æneis i. vi. 149 Behald tuelf swannis in randoun glaid and fair [L. ordine longo].  1523 Ld. Berners Froiss. I. clvii. 191 The frenchmen+came on them with great randon, their speares in their restes.  1594 2nd Rep. Dr. Faustus in Thoms Prose Rom. (1858) III. 396 Two great waves+meeting together by long randome.  1600 Holland Livy vii. xxiv. 265 The barbarous people+fled in this randon beyond their tents.  1611 Speed Hist. Gt. Brit. ix. xx. (1632) 964 The Kings vantgard+giuing in among them with full randon, slew first such Captaines as resisted.  1889 ‘Mark Twain’ Conn. Yankee xv. 180 Two knights came together with great random. 

Randon Violence as Pleonam(sic) Phrase?

1594 2nd Rep. Dr. Faustus in Thoms Prose Rom. (1858) III. 396 Two great waves+meeting together by long randome. 

Running under the sky blue dome, a hurtling, a physical violence, valence



[a. L. volent-, volens, pres. pple. of velle to will, wish, desire.] 
   A. adj. Exercising, or capable of exercising, will or choice in respect of one's conduct or course of action.
   1654 Vilvain Theol. Treat. ii. 47 They say the appetit confined to good is volent, and therefore free.  1686 [see volency].   1701 Norris Ideal World i. vi. 358 Nor do they [sc. eternal truths] depend upon the mind of God as decretory or volent,+but only+as intelligible or exhibitive.  1849 J. Wilson in Blackw. Mag. LXVI. 388, I leave the body to moulder, and I go sentient, volent, intelligent, whithersoever I am called. 

†B. n. One who freely chooses or determines the course of action which he follows. Obs. rare.
   1768 Tucker Lt. Nat. (1834) I. 552 Upon this supposition man is a free agent, and a free volent. [See also volency.] 

"Randon Volency"

Ran Don Valencia onward to ward the Anaesthesis
in his how.




Ramdom folds in the Earth of Emmanency (E=mc)

1. a. The surface of the earth; the ground.  b. Dry land; the earth, as the dwelling-place of man. in, on, upon fold: on the earth; often as a mere expletive.

Here to go. come. Imshi. Anaesthetic. Random.