The Grim Ruiner aka Ruiner Ran
Is it actually anything? a cog in your head, tattooed eyes, a broken back repaired with steel and bone. It has little care from the mundane, yet upmost sympathy for the fallen. Death is to be run from, for as long as one can run. An average fabricator, a competent mechanic, willing to just fucking do it, very little time for that which it does not like, New is generally shit, old is to be respected and life is a single shot of alcohol .
Enjoy it, and fuck your fame, its all in your mind.
God is a dream created through fear.
Satan is an amusing idea.
meat free - working on dairy free
It Is What It Is
adjective, grim·mer, grim·mest.
stern and admitting of no appeasement or compromise: grim determination; grim necessity.
of a sinister or ghastly character; repellent: a grim joke.
having a harsh, surly, forbidding, or morbid air: a grim man but a just one; a grim countenance.
fierce, savage, or cruel: War is a grim business.
before 900; Middle English, Old English; cognate with Old Saxon, Old High German grimm, Old Norse grimmr
1. harsh, unyielding. 2. frightful, horrible, dire, appalling, horrid, grisly, gruesome, hideous, dreadful. 3. severe, stern, hard. 4. ferocious, ruthless.
1. lenient. 2. attractive. 3. gentle.
ru·in [roo-in] Show IPA
ruins, the remains of a building, city, etc., that has been destroyed or that is in disrepair or a state of decay: We visited the ruins of ancient Greece.
a destroyed or decayed building, town, etc.
a fallen, wrecked, or decayed condition: The building fell to ruin.
the downfall, decay, or destruction of anything.
the complete loss of health, means, position, hope, or the like.
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What Is Genre Of Ruiner?
verb (used with object)
to reduce to ruin; devastate.
to bring (a person, company, etc.) to financial ruin; bankrupt.
to injure (a thing) irretrievably.
to induce (a woman) to surrender her virginity; deflower.
Ruiner is always a great word to know.
So is ninnyhammer. Does it mean:
a fool or simpleton; ninny.
an arrangement of five objects, as trees, in a square or rectangle, one at each corner and one in the middle.
LEARN MORE UNUSUAL WORDS WITH WORD DYNAMO...
verb (used without object)
to fall into ruins; fall to pieces.
to come to ruin.
1325–75; (noun) Middle English ruine < Middle French < Latin ruīna headlong rush, fall, collapse, equivalent to ru ( ere ) to fall + -īna -ine2 ; (v.) (< Middle French ruiner ) < Medieval Latin ruīnāre, derivative of Latin ruīna
3. Ruin, destruction, havoc imply irrevocable and often widespread damage. Destruction may be on a large or small scale ( destruction of tissue, of enemy vessels ); it emphasizes particularly the act of destroying, while ruin and havoc emphasize the resultant state. Ruin from the verb meaning to fall to pieces, suggests a state of decay or disintegration (or an object in that state) that is apt to be more the result of the natural processes of time and change than of sudden violent activity from without: The house has fallen to ruins. Only in its figurative application is it apt to suggest the result of destruction from without: the ruin of her hopes. Havoc originally a cry that served as the signal for pillaging, has changed its reference from that of spoliation to devastation, being used particularly of the destruction following in the wake of natural calamities: the havoc wrought by flood and pestilence. Today it is used figuratively to refer to the destruction of hopes and plans: This sudden turn of events played havoc with her carefully laid designs. 4. fall, overthrow, defeat, wreck. 10. demolish, destroy, damage. See spoil.
4. construction, creation.