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worgwolf, street, hunter, rise, moon, hidden, wolf, werewolf, shine, mage, loup, shapeshifter, animagus, garou, worg
Great work RPG. I just watched a show the other night that used that term. Sounds classier than werewolf.
yeah the french always were good for that
“Loup Garou”? wotsitmean?
loup is wolf in french and garou so far as i knnow means wild or untamed but the whole things means werewolf
excellent and very cool
LOUP GAROUPronunciation: lu gar u
From Old French leu garoul, compound of leu, wolf + garoul, werewolf.
kewl, ill file that away in the worg category of my mental library…the file is getting kind of thick now…sigh
RPG… this gets worse… I am a word freak!
LOUP is derived from the old french “LEU”, which is derived from the latin “LUPUS” which simply means wolf.
I can not find etymology or derivations or variants of GAROUL but there us some hint to it being a dervations from old germanic.
As an aside… WEREWOLF has some interesting roots.
Contracted from “wi-ro”, derivative of “wei”.Derivatives include werewolf, world, and virtuoso. 1a. werewolf, wergeld, from Old English wer, man; b. (i) world, from Old English weorold, world; (ii) Weltanschauung, Weltschmerz, from Old High German weralt, world. Both (i) and (ii) from Germanic compound wer-ald-, “life or age of man” (-ald-, age; see al-2); c. loup-garou, from Old French garoul, werewolf, from Frankish wer-wulf, “man-wolf” (wulf, wolf; see wkwo-). Both a and b from Germanic weraz, from shortened form *wiraz. 2. virago, virile, virtue, virtuosa, virtuoso; decemvir, decurion, duumvir, triumvir, from Latin vir, man. 3. curia, from Latin cria, curia, court, possibly from *co-vir-ia, “men together” (co-, together; see kom).
ahh, but u forgot WORG, it means vicious killer, but it was one of the earliest ways of addressing a wolfen man
hmmmmm, o…k… I don’t think that’s a real word, is it?
It doesn’t conform to any european language formats that I recognise… and I cant find it online anywhere (except for all over World of Warcraft).
However, it may be a colloquialism, and they are not always recorded for posterity.
its worgwolf so far as i rememberbut i heard worg for the first time in a medical journal when they were referring to a patient who had lost his mind and become utterly savage and bestial
Hey, wait a minute…is that Russel Crowe?
ha! that’s me dingus!
You’re not Russel Crowe! Are those sunglasses the kind that have that small hood on the sides of the frame?
yes, i miss them very much too
thank you very much Damien