Sunday, January 8, 2017

middle eastern people use greek word malakas and don't realize it

polychronio Actually, you are just illiterate and delusional. That's the reality. Sorry to burst your bubble, but you are a BIG MALAKAS. Read my name that applies to infinitely illiterate mental cases like you. Trying to steal the history of great peoples older than Greeks because of your unlimited inferiority complex and ignorance. Okay, Phoenicians are't really older, but you understand what I am exposing here. Greeks nationalists I admit, are the greatest laughing stock. At least, of your calibre. You clearly in fact know NOTHING about history. Your wild claims are absurd and dumb. Phoenicians are NOWHERE near Greece and actually did NOT came from Greece or have anything to do with us. Your delusions of grandeu baffle me. How did you areive to such an illogical flaewed conclusion? Does it has to do with you not being smart enough to descete between Middle Easterns and Mediterreneans? If you were not living under a rock you wouldn't spread propaganda brainwashing yourself with misinformation that Sumerians or Phoeniciabs are Greeks, or any kind of infinitely reduntsnt-claiming retardation. You just repeatedly claiming childish absurd bullshit and inconsistencies until soneone "accepts" them. There is a cure for that: Euthanasia Renew your psychiatric pills because the old ones really taunt you greatly.

greece has the greatest cultures and civillization ever in the history and middle eastern people copied greek cultures that their entire cultures are all greek cultures and you talk to me like that?!?


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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Malakas (Greek: μαλάκας; Greek pronunciation: [ma.'la.kas]) is a Greek slang word, with a variety of different meanings. The meaning varies depending on the tone and context used. It can be an exclamation of pleasure, an expression of dark horror, a cry of anger, a paean of affection, and other different things besides its literal equivalent, which in British English is "wanker".[1] Common alternative meanings include "asshole" or "jerk", and the contrasting "dude", or "mate", depending on the context.[2] It derives from the Greek word malakos (μαλακός), which means "soft" or "spoilt, well-used to luxuries of life".[3][4][5] It is one of the most frequent words picked up by tourists (often in its vocative case form, i.e. μαλάκα malaka /ma.'la.ka/) and travellers to Greece and is not unusual amongst the younger Greek diaspora, even when the level of Greek is low. A female form of the word exists, malako (μαλάκω), but is a recent coinage, whereas malakismeni (μαλακισμένη) seems to be rather more vintage.[6]


In everyday speech, the word malakas is used metaphorically to mean a person who uses no common sense. In addition, in parts of the world outside Greece, with significant Greek population (e.g. the United States), the word malakas appears well known among non-Greek people.[citation needed] It is considered inappropriate to be used against strangers, while it is acceptable among close friends, typically among males, resembling the meaning of "dude" or "mate". There are significant parallels between the word malakas and the word nigga used by some African Americans between each other giving them a sense of friendship or brotherhood. Additionally, also females may use the word in an affectionate way.[5]

Constructivist approach

Certain scholars examine the usage of the word malakas in modern Greek through an alternative scientific point of view; through constructivism (social and historical constructivism), and sociolinguistics, they study the effect of any and all aspects of society on the way language is used, and they focus on the interactions between language and society. James D. Fabion characterizes the term malakas as one of the most favorite, blithe and sexually malignant "curses" used among friends. He asserts that malakas, just like other Greek sobriquets (e.g. keratas "cuckold", poustis "faggot"), highlight failures of social or intellectual finesse:
"[…] the malakas is clumsy, gawkish, perhaps vaguely infantile. He is liable to utter malakies […] He is liable to be guillible. The malakismenos and the keratas are, if not immortal, still without existential fiber. They are without wit, and not uncommonly the dupes of others more witty or cunning."[7]
According to Fabion's sociolinguistic analysis, the malakas, the malakismenos, and the keratas as literal and as figurative characters, are all a rather shameful company, and they both fall short of the performative sine qua non of fully manly prowess: the exercise of sexual sovereignty, the sexual overpowering of another. Nevertheless, Fabion argues that the malakas is, at least, less pitiable being still a man. On the other hand, malakismenos is characterized as "unmistakably feminized", as the "patient of another's maneuvering". (Malakismenos is a passive participle, "someone jerked off"; significantly, one of the two feminine coinages uses the same participle.[7])


Malakia, literally meaning masturbation, is often also used in a similar sense as malakas to describe nonsense, an item considered worthless, or a mistake. The use of malakia to mean "masturbation" traces back to medieval Greek. It is used in this sense in the Life of Saint Andrew the Fool and in the Life of Saint Niphon, both of which date to the tenth century.[8]

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