Lunatic : Suffering from lunacy; insane.
Asylum : An institution for the care of people, especially those with physical or mental impairments, who require organized supervision or assistance.
Avert : Avoid
Berserk : Destructively or frenetically violent; as in a berserk worker who started smashing all the windows. Derived from the feared Germanic Berserkers.
Inmate : Prisoner
Garish : Loud and flashy
Derelict : A homeless or jobless person; a vagrant.
Maim : To injure, disable, or disfigure, usually by depriving of the use of a limb or other part of the body.
Steep : At a rapid or precipitous rate: a steep rise in salaries.
Punchline : A punchline can be an ironic twist, a witty observation or a jarring non sequitur. Few punchlines are inherently funny out of context, but when a comedian sets up the premise and builds up the audience’s expectations, the punchline is often hilariously funny. Professional stand-up comedians may appear to be telling shaggy dog stories with no point on stage, but in reality they are either setting the audience up for a tremendous punchline or stringing together smaller jokes with the classic “set-up, punchline” format. Not all jokes have a punchline in a classic sense. Some comedic sketches simply end abruptly, or fade to black without a conclusion. Slapstick humor often relies more on an action and comical reaction instead of an actual punchline, but a pie in the face or pratfall can still work as a comical conclusion to a premise. The origin of the term punchline is actually a mystery to etymologists. Some sources suggest the first published use of “punchline” or “punch line” to describe the pay-off line of a joke didn’t appear until the 1920s or 1930s. Comedians had been using the classic “set-up, premise, punchline” format for many years before that time, however. One theory is that the word punchline refers to the practice of emphasizing or “punching up” certain lines during a speech or monologue. Actors and broadcast journalists are trained to read their scripts with an ear towards high points and low points of audience interest. It is possible that the final line of a joke is called a punchline because the performer is expected to place stronger emphasis on it, or “punch it up” vocally.Some believe the term is derived from one half of the medieval puppet team Punch and Judy. The modern punchline of a joke would be delivered in the same way that Punch delivered his slapstick blows on Judy. There is little convincing evidence to make such a connection, however, and the Punch and Judy plays did not rely on the same style of wordplay as traditional modern jokes.
Dilapidated : Run down, derelict.
Silver tongue : Having or exhibiting the power of fluent and persuasive speech; eloquent.
Persuaded : Convinced albeit a little forcefully.
Privilege : A special advantage, immunity, permission, right, or benefit granted to or enjoyed by an individual, class, or caste. Used for the sake of politeness and manners. As in speaking with you is a privilege; thereby implying that you are such a good speaker.
Refreshments : Light snacks or a drink after work. Umbrella word, basically anything that you intake to refresh you by your own personal standards can be called a refreshment.
Cocoa : Hot Chocolate; also the beans from which chocolate is extracted.
Fussier : Calling for or requiring great attention to sometimes trivial details.
Anonymity : The quality or state of being unknown or unacknowledged.
Bluntly : Abrupt and often disconcertingly frank in speech.
Appalling : Causing consternation or dismay; frightful; as in appalling working conditions or appalling violence.
Anxious : Uneasy and apprehensive about an uncertain event or matter; worried. OUR MOTHER’S.
Treacherous : Marked by betrayal of fidelity, confidence, or trust; perfidious. What Vhibhishan did to Ravana.
Carnival : A traveling amusement show usually including rides, games, and sideshows.
Poignant : Profoundly moving; touching.
Aromas : Nice smells…
Sentimental : Resulting from or colored by emotion rather than reason or realism.
Candy-floss : ‘Buddhi ke baal’. See photo….
Ambiguous : Open to more than one interpretation: an ambiguous reply.
Vile : Loathsome; disgusting.
Repulsive : Causing repugnance or aversion; disgusting.
Brutes : An animal; a beast; or at least relating to one.
Contractually : Of, relating to, or having the nature of a contract.
No fair : Something not fair…
Fraidy cat : American colloquialism for someone who is afraid; as in a scared cat.
Hallucination : Perception of visual, auditory, tactile, olfactory, or gustatory experiences without an external stimulus and with a compelling sense of their reality, usually resulting from a mental disorder or as a response to a drug.
Shudder : To shiver convulsively, as from fear or revulsion.
Hideously : Repulsive, especially to the sight; revoltingly ugly.
Bloated : Much bigger than desired: a bloated bureaucracy; a bloated budget.
Withered : Shriveled, shrunken, or faded from or as if from loss of moisture or sustenance.
Squeamish : Easily nauseated or sickened.
Repulsive : Causing repugnance or aversion; disgusting.
Frail : Something very weak.
Stark : Bare or blunt; as in complete or extreme.
Psychotic : Of, relating to, or affected by psychosis or madness.
Puke : Vomit, throw up.
Demented : Mentally ill; insane.
Gag : A practical joke, or a joke with a terrific punchline.
Vicious : Having the nature of vice; evil, immoral, or depraved; as in a vicious nature.
Slimey : Line a thick sticky slippery substance.
Ovation : Enthusiastic, prolonged applause.