bizarre, inappropriate, improbable & weird

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A look at how the internet, using reverse image search, views the words, bizarre, inappropriate, improbable & weird. Enjoy!

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<ul><li><p>bizarre piercinginappropriate smiling at funeralimprobable surreal photographyweird weird old</p></li><li><p>bizarre piercinginappropriate smiling at funeralimprobable surreal photographyweird weird oldFirst published in the UK as a single hand bound and printed volume March 2015.</p><p>handmade productions . All rights reserved</p></li><li><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p><p>Noun. Often foll by on, with, etc. The act of working with another or others on a joint project. Something created by working jointly with another or others. The act of cooperating as a traitor, esp with an enemy occupying one's own country. Derived Forms. Collaborationist, noun. Word Origin and History. 1860, from French collaboration, noun of action from Latin collaborare (see collaborate). In a bad sense, "tratorious cooperation with an occupying enemy," it is recorded from 1940; earliest references are to the Vichy Government of France.</p><p>collaborate</p></li><li><p>collaborateanonymous</p><p>perceptionintent</p><p>participationcurate</p><p>substantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p><p>Adjective. From or by a person, author, etc, whose name is unknown or withheld: an anonymous letter. Having no known name. Lacking individual characteristics; unexceptional.(often capital) denoting an organization which provides help to applicants who remain anonymous: Alcoholics Anonymous. Derived Forms. Anonymity, noun, anonymously, adverb, anonymousness, noun. Word Origin. C17: via Late Latin from Greek annumos, from an- + onoma name. Word History. adj. C.1600, from Late Latin anonymus, from Greek anonymos "without a name," from an - "without" (see an- (1)) + onyma, olic dialectal form of onoma "name" (see name (n.)).</p><p>anonymous</p></li><li><p>Noun. The act or the eect of perceiving. Insight or intuition gained by perceiving. The ability or capacity to perceive. Way of perceiving; awareness or consciousness; view: advertising aects the customer's perception of a product. The process by which an organism detects and interprets information from the external world by means of the sensory receptors. (law) The collection, receipt, or taking into possession of rents, crops, etc. Derived Forms. Perceptional, adjective. Word Origin. C15: from Latin percepti comprehension; see perceive. Word History. Late 14c., "receiving, collection," from Latin perceptionem (nominative perceptio) "perception, apprehension, a taking," from percipere "perceive" (see perceive). First used in the more literal sense of the Latin word; in secondary sense, "the taking cognizance of," it is recorded in English from 1610s. Meaning "intuitive or direct recognition of some innate quality" is from 1827.</p><p>perception</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Noun. A purpose or goal; aim: it is his intention to reform. (law) The resolve or design with which a person does or refrains from doing an act, a necessary ingredient of certain oences. (med) A natural healing process, as by rst intention, in which the edges of a wound cling together with no tissue between, or by second intention, in which the wound edges adhere with granulation tissue. (usually pl) Design or purpose with respect to a proposal of marriage (esp in the phrase honourable intentions). An archaic word for meaning, intentness. Word Origin and History. Mid-14c., from Old French entencion "stretching, intensity, will, thought" (12c.), from Latin intentionem (nominative intentio) "a stretching out, straining, exertion, eort; attention," noun of action from intendere "to turn one's attention," literally "to stretch out" (see intend ).</p><p>intent</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Collaboration from personal archives, found images, images sourced from the Internet, or any other source participants may have access to. An anonymous process to allowparticipants the freedom to choose any image, without being associated with the content.Perception of the terms Bizarre, inappropriate, improbable &amp; weird should be individual, each person will make a choice based on their own perceptions and interpretations of the words. The intent is to see how people interact with the words 'Bizarre, inappropriate, improbable &amp; weird' and how they apply them to photography as a medium. Participation from personal archives, found images, images sourced from the Internet, or any other source participants may have access to. Images to be collected and curated, from thesubmitted images, one has been chosen to represents each word, based the dictionary denition. A reverse image search (also know as a similar image search), based on each of the four chosen images, has been created to see if that choice can be substantiated. </p><p>intention</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Noun. An act or instance of participating. The fact of taking part, as in some action or attempt: participation in a celebration. A sharing, as in benets or prots: participation in a pension plan, adjective. Of or relating to a venture characterized by more than one person, bank, or company participating in risk or prot: a participation loan. Related forms. Preparticipation, noun, underparticipation, noun. Word Origin and History. Late 14c., from Old French participacion (13c.) and directly from Late Latin participationem (nominative participatio) "partaking," noun of action from past participle stem of Latin participare "participate in, share in, partake of; to make partaker, to share, impart," from particeps (genitive participis) "partaker, comrade, fellow soldier," also, as an adjective, "sharing, partaking," from pars (genitive partis) "part" (see part (n.)) + -cip-, weak form of stem of capere "to take" (see capable).</p><p>participation</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Noun. A clergyman appointed to assist a parish priest. A clergyman who has the charge of a parish (curate-in-charge). (Irish) An assistant barman. Word Origin. C14: from Medieval Latin crtus, from cra spiritual oversight, cure. Curate2, verb. (transitive) To be in charge of (an art exhibition or museum). Word Origin. C20: back formation from curator. Word History. Late 14c., from Old French curacion "treatment of illness," from Latin curationem (nominative curatio), "a taking care, attention, management," especially "medical attention," noun of action from past participle stem of curare "to cure" (see cure (v.)). "Spiritual guide," from Medieval Latin curatus "one responsible for the care (of souls)," from Latin curatus, past participle of curare "to take care of" (see cure (v.)). Church of England sense of "paid deputy priest of a parish" rst recorded 1550s.</p><p>curate</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Verb. (transitive) To establish as valid or genuine. To give form or real existence to. Derived Forms. Substantiation, noun, substantiative, adjective, substantiator, noun. Word Origin. C17: from New Latin substantire, from Latin substantia substance. Word History.1650s, "to make real, to give substance to," from Modern Latin substantiatus, past participle of substantiare, from Latin substantia (see substance). Meaning "to demonstrate or prove" is attested from 1803. Related Words: Substantiated; substantiating. </p><p>substantiate</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>piercing</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Adjective. Odd or unusual, esp in an interesting or amusing way. Derived Forms. Bizarrely, adverb, bizarreness, noun. Word Origin. C17: from French: from Italian bizzarro capricious, of uncertain origin. Word History. 1640s, from French bizarre "odd, fantastic" (16c.), originally "handsome, brave," perhaps from Basque bizar "a beard" (the notion being of bearded Spanish soldiers making a strange impression on the French); alternative etymology traces it to Italian bizarro "angry, erce, irascible," from bizza "t of anger."</p><p>bizaare</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>ComicaI/curious/extraordinary/fantastic/freakish/grotesque/ludicrous/odd/obeatoutlandish/peculiar/ridiculous/unusual/weird/bugged/camp/eccentric/far-out/grodykooky/oddball/o the wall/outre/outr/queer/singular/way-out</p><p>synonyms</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>smiling at funeral</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Adjective. Not tting or appropriate; unsuitable or untimely. Derived Forms. Inappropriately, adverb, inappropriateness, noun. Word Origin and History. 1804, from in - (1) "not, opposite of" + appropriate (adj.). Related: Inappropriately; inappropriateness.</p><p>inappropriate</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Not proper/not suitable/disproportionate/improper/incorrect/irrelevant/tasteless/unseemlyunsuitable/wrong/bad form/foot-in-mouth/garbage/ill-tted/ill-suited/ill-timed/inapplicableinapropos/incongruous/inconsonant/indecorous/ inept/left-eld/malapropos/oout of line/out of place/unbecoming/unbetting/undue/unt/untting/unmeetunseasonable/untimely/way o/wrong-number</p><p>synonyms</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>surreal photography</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Adjective. Not likely or probable; doubtful; unlikely. Derived Forms. Improbability, improbableness, noun, improbably, adverb. Word Origin and History. 1590s, from assimilated form of in- (1) "not, opposite of" + probable, or else from Latin improbabilis. Related: Improbably. </p><p>improbable</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Fanciful/implausible/rare/unbelievable/unlikely/doubtful/dubious/far-fetched/imsyhundred-to-one/iy/inconceivable/not expected/outside chance/questionable/slimslim and none/uncertain/unconvincing/unheard/unimaginable/unsubstantial/weak</p><p>synonyms</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>weird old</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Adjective. Suggestive of or relating to the supernatural; eerie, strange or bizarre, (archaic) of or relating to fate or the Fates noun, (archaic, mainly Scot) fate or destiny, one of the Fates, (Scot) dree one's weird, See dree verb (transitive) (Scot) to destine or ordain by fate; predict. Derived Forms. Weirdly, adverb, weirdness, noun. Word Origin. Old English (ge) wyrd destiny; related to weorthan to become, Old Norse urthr bane, Old Saxon wurd; see worth. Word History. Old English wyrd (n.) "fate, destiny," literally "that which comes," from. For sense development from "turning" to "becoming." The modern sense of weird developed from Middle English use of weird sisters for the three fates or Norns (in Germanic mythology), the goddesses who controlled human destiny. They were portrayed as odd or frightening in appearance, as in "Macbeth," which led to the adjectival meaning "odd- looking, uncanny," rst recorded 1815.</p><p>weird</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Odd/bizarre/awful/creepy/curious/eccentric/eerie/freaky/funky/ghastly/ hauntinghorric/kooky/magical/mysterious/outlandish/peculiar/spooky/strange/supernaturalunnatural/grotesque/occult/oddball/queer/secret/singular/awe-inspiring/dreadfulfar-out/fearful/aky/ghostly/inscrutable/kinky/ominous/preternatural/supernal/uncannyuncouth/unearthly</p><p>synonyms</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Noun. A word that means the same or nearly the same as another word, such as bucket and pail. A word or phrase used as another name for something, such as Hellene for a Greek.(biology) A taxonomic name that has been superseded or rejected. Derived Forms. Synonymic, synonymical, adjective. Synonymity, noun. Word Origin. C16: via Late Latin from Greek sunnumon, from syn- + onoma name. Word Origin. Early 15c. (but rare before 18c.), from Latin synonymum, from Greek synonymon "word having the same sense as another," noun, use of neuter of synonymos "having the same name as, synonymous, " from syn- "together, same" (see syn- ) + onyma, Aeolic dialectal form of onoma "name" (see name (n.)).</p><p>synonym</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>Verb. To look through (a place, records, etc) thoroughly in order to nd someone or something. (transitive) To examine (a person) for concealed objects by running one's hands over the clothing. To look at or examine (something) closely: to search one's conscience. (transitive) Foll by out. To discover by investigation. (surgery) To explore (a bodily cavity) during a surgical procedure to probe (a wound). (transitive) (military) To re all over (an area). (computing) To review (a le) to locate specic information. (archaic) To penetrate. (informal) search me, I don't know, noun. The act or an instance of searching. The examination of a vessel by the right of search. (computing) A review of a le to locate specic information (as modier): a search routine. (international law) right of search, the right possessed by the warships of a belligerent state in time of war to board and search merchant vessels to ascertain whether ship or cargo is liable to seizure. Derived Forms. Searchable, adjective, searcher, noun. Word Origin. C14: from Old French cerchier, from Late Latin circre to go around, from Latin circus circle. Word History. c.1300, from Old French cerchier "to search" (12c., Modern French chercher), from Latin circare "go about, wander, traverse," in Late Latin "to wander hither and thither," from circus "circle" (see circus ). Phrase search me as a verbal shrug of ignorance rst recorded 1901. Search engine attested from 1988. Search and destroy as a modier is 1966, American English, from the Vietnam War. Search and rescue is from 1944.</p><p>search</p><p>collaborateanonymousperception</p><p>intentparticipation</p><p>curatesubstantiate</p><p>bizarreinappropriate</p><p>improbableweird</p><p>synonymsearch</p></li><li><p>A reverse image search (also known as a simi...</p></li></ul>