Pick a word, any word.
that is, 'In other words, ....'. Entire books are filled with words and then titled with but one.
.. patterns of experience come together as a single idea; as a clear 'mental image' of the word(s)
. said; and, now, this 'mental image' may be named. Here, the name of this 'mental image' may
be called upon to remember this 'mental image'; and, then, what 'it,' as named now, implies.
.. ected because the word 'makes sense' of a pattern of experience which has become develop-
..ed .within .the .person. .And, .as .the words shared between the speakers of a language give a
..map of common sense (showing that the words, as used, 'make sense'), the sensible selection
.of a word by a person will usually match the sensibilities of the listening (or reading) audience.
the background of many of the other words which fill out the language. The person may say:
'That's a good word for it,' upon one's learning that: 'This pattern of experience is called ....'
The word 'sounds right' for the experience so named. [Pronouncing: fluffy, sounds "fluffy."]
.. glossed over, as the words which come to mind work well together to 'get to the point.' That
... is, what may be said about a word shows the word as the name of a point in one's language.
... But, the point here goes to the 'nature of the sense' that is 'made' with a word, when a person
_ uses a word to 'make sense' of a 'mental image' which the word, at this point, is said to name.