Smile - 01

Smiling is infectious,you catch it like the flu.
When someone smiled at me today I started smiling too.
I passed around the corner,and someone saw my grin.
When he smiled I realized,I'd passed it on to him...

Smile - 02

It's such a mystery to me,Your smiles from heaven with glee,
I adore and yet envy thee,But I'd rather you smile those at me ...

Smile - 03

But it was you,You gave me the reason to smile,
To smile with no reason,To smile for a smile,
I guess life is just like that,We need not a reason to smile,
For a smile is the reason itself,To rejoice and open-heartedly give thanks..

Smile - 04

Smile for the sake of a smile,Smile for the sake of happiness,
Smile for the sake of life,Smile because of hope left in life..

Happy Sunday

The name Sunday comes from the Old English Sunnandæg (pronounced Sun-nan-dag or Sun-nan-dye, "dye" as in the modern English word), meaning "Day of the Sun". This is a translation of the Latin phrase Dies Solis.

Happy Saturday

Saturday is the only day of the week to retain its Roman origin in English, named after the Roman god Saturn associated with the Titan Cronos, father of Zeus and many Olympians. It's original Anglo-Saxon rendering was Sæturnesdæg (pronounced Sat-urn-es-dag or Sat-urn-es-dye). In Latin it was Dies Saturni, "Day of Saturn"; compare French Samedi and Spanish Sábado, which come from Sambata Dies (Day of the Sabbath).

Happy Friday

The name Friday comes from the Old English Frigedæg (pronounced free-ye-dag or free-ye-dye), meaning the day of Frige, the Germanic goddess of beauty, who is a later incarnation of the Norse goddess Frigg, but also potentially connected to the Goddess Freyja. It is based on the Latin Dies Veneris, "Day of Venus"; compare French Vendredi and Spanish Viernes. Venus was the Roman godess of beauty, love and sex.

Happy Thursday

The name Thursday comes from the Old English Þūnresdæg (prnounced thoon-res-dag or thoon-res-dye), meaning the day of Þunor, commonly known in Modern English as Thor, the Germanic god of thunder. It is based on the Latin Dies Iovis, "Day of Jupiter"; compare French Jeudi and Spanish Jueves.

Sponsored Links