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#92 - theplatyhelminth (03/12/2012) [-]
<====== medieval tim
User avatar #94 to #92 - jeffroe (03/12/2012) [-]
Actually, you are quite mistaken sir, that is the legendary philosopher Thomas Aquinas, I do not mean to make you feel unintelligent in any way, but you are ******* wrong so get out.
User avatar #102 to #94 - theplatyhelminth (03/12/2012) [-]
I am well aware of that. I used 'tim' as a colloquial term for a Catholic or 'Fenian'.
User avatar #112 to #102 - jeffroe (03/13/2012) [-]
Ahahah, fair enough, only trolling man ;)
User avatar #95 to #94 - alexbnet (03/12/2012) [-]
tim and tom used to be short for the same name.
#98 to #95 - aerius (03/12/2012) [-]
as a Tim myself, I can confirm this statement to be absolute bollocks.
#105 to #98 - placebo has deleted their comment [-]
#99 to #98 - alexbnet (03/12/2012) [-]
so you know everything about the history of your name purely by being called tim? seems legit. I said used to (many hundreds of years ago). gtfo and learn.
User avatar #107 to #99 - aerius (03/12/2012) [-]
just to clarify, Thomas comes from the greek adaptation for the Arabic meaning 'the twin' whilst Tim comes from Timotheos, the greek for 'honouring the lord'
User avatar #106 to #99 - aerius (03/12/2012) [-]
I've researched my own name, thanks. Perhaps you're referring to a variation of the names such as the greek versions, but the modern, European versions of the two names are mutually exclusive and have been since their first recorded usage.
#108 to #106 - alexbnet (03/12/2012) [-]
as i said. a long time ago.
User avatar #110 to #108 - aerius (03/12/2012) [-]
it being 'a long time ago' doesn't make your statement correct, as I just said, the names have entirely different origins and were never interchangeable.
User avatar #111 to #110 - alexbnet (03/12/2012) [-]
i am indifferent to this argument now
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