Name of Magical Source? - Page 2

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Thread: Name of Magical Source?

  1. #11
    *Sues Aaron for 15 for trying to starve a baby*

  2. #12
    Fortissimo Lipide - Powerful Stone. (Unless google translator is lying )

    Edit: It's latin btw

  3. #13
    Member aesir22's Avatar
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    Feb 2011
    Darlington, NE England
    Fortissimo to anyone who reads it and plays music will instantly think 'play really loud!' Lol.

    Maybe look at Reiki, which translated means lifeforce energy. Its a popular practice around the world for hands on healing. And again, it is scientifically studied, though science sometimes has a tough time deciding whether or not to accept something! Or alternatively pick a word and translate it from a different language as stated in the above post.

    Sanare = to heal
    Sanat = he heals
    Medens = healer, physician

    curatio = "healing" or "care"

    I tried to find something to convert the words into Enochian (language of the angels) but couldn't find a translator that was correct lol
    I have walked worlds of smoke and half truths intangible. Worlds of torment. And of unnameable beauty. Opaline towers as high as small moons. Glaciers that rippled with insensate lust...

  4. #14
    Well, here's a constructive reply (even though the glib replies here does bring me a chuckle or two)... From my personal religious standpoint, certain gems and metals have magickal healing properties... but none that grow limbs, of course. But here is a list of healing gems and metals: Gem Stones Meaning & Symbolism
    Hope this helps and good luck with your story.

  5. #15
    Member Lamperoux's Avatar
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    Aug 2010
    NYC, but from September to May I'm in Paris, France
    fortissimo is not a latin word. and the word for great, or at least the one that has the connoation of great is Magna.
    i don't know the word for stone. i think it's calx, but i think it denotes more of a pebble. anyway, i suggest finding japanese words
    The future is no more uncertain than the present.
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  6. #16
    Fortissimo is Italian. From the Latin: fortissimus, fortis.

    My idea from this post, when I first read it, was immediately stolen by Joseph. I had the word 'goo' in my head. No what? Let's see...

    "Mana" is commonly used to describe a magical force. It's either Maori or from the Bible, one of those, and I'm too lazy to do a proper search at the moment.

    Shazzam and Scha-wing are both runners-up.

    More? Hmm... How about something obvious like: the Cigam Rorrim
    - Mike

  7. #17
    Google translator lied to me then

  8. #18
    Member Sapphire-Rayne's Avatar
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    Dec 2010
    Curled up in bed with my cat~
    Have you considered the word Mana? I believe it's an Angelo-Saxon word that stands for the concept of 'life force'. And it sounds nice, too~ ^_~
    Last edited by Sapphire-Rayne; February 13th, 2011 at 04:22 AM.
    "It does not matter how slow you go, so long as you do not stop."

  9. #19
    Mix sensations for magical effects, here you are not talking sight but the bringing to life of touch and movement, touchpower, touchlife, warmove, you get the principle?
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  10. #20
    Honoured/Sadly Missed The Backward OX's Avatar
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    Jul 2007
    Up the Creek without a paddle, Queensland, Australia
    There's nothing magick about growing new limbs. Don't salamanders or newts or something do it all the time? Maybe garza will come along and set me straight.

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