An article by Peter Trommelen article The term “famines” was coined by the Dutch explorer Johannes Verne in 1879 and it became a common catchphrase of the time to describe the terrible events of the 19th century.
The first known reference to the term was in a book published in 1892 by the American sociologist and writer William Paley.
Paley used the term in an article entitled “Famine and Its Future” in the journal Nature.
He also coined a new word to describe it: “fampen” meaning “drought”.
In his book, Paley said that the term came to him during his trip to the Far East.
“In the book ‘The Famine’ I spoke of the appalling conditions which the population had to endure in those days and that I found it necessary to refer to the famine as a ‘famine’.
The word ‘famp’ is now a catchphrase, and it is used in every English-language newspaper and in countless newspapers in the United States,” he wrote.
“I have no doubt that in the future it will be necessary to use the same word, as the word ‘drought’ has acquired a negative connotation, which will have a serious influence on the way people relate to it.”
Paley was not the first to use this term.
A number of other writers, including the British journalist John Maclean, had used it in the 19c century, and in 1882 the American writer William James used the word in an essay titled “Famines and the Modern World”.
Paley’s essay was later republished in 1885 by the London Review of Books, and the term stuck with him.
In the following decades, Palyen used the phrase in several books.
In his 1890 book, “The Famines and Their Future” he wrote that “the term ‘famines’ is very familiar in our world.”
“It is also used in the English-speaking world in a variety of ways,” he said.
“In Europe it is the name of a type of disease which is usually associated with bad harvests.
It has been used by many writers of fiction in which people are being starved, to give them an idea of how hard life can be for them in times of famine.
It was especially popular in literature during the 19century, and even though the term has been in common use for many years, it has acquired quite a negative meaning in the West.”
Palyen said that he had always known that it meant “farming”, but the word “famin” stuck in his mind.
“We do not know exactly how the term originated, but we can safely assume that it was not a popular name for a new foodstuff in the 18th century,” he told The Sport Blog.
“So the fact that ‘famin’ stuck in my head is certainly not a coincidence.”
The word “papayas” was also coined in the 1800s and it came to be used in some countries.
In 1901, the British scientist John Mather coined the term “papyas” to describe an edible plant.
Palyena, who was born in 1904, says that the word Papaya is the first plant in Indonesian culture to be named after a plant.
In the 1970s, the Australian writer and activist Robert Wray used the name “Papaya” to refer specifically to the papaya, which was first cultivated in the 16th century and is considered one of the oldest plants in the world.
In 2008, a Chinese artist called Liu Ming was awarded a US $50,000 grant to create a statue of a young woman holding a papaya.
The term “apayat” was invented in Thailand in the 1980s, and by the 1990s, it was used by the Thai government to refer directly to the country’s rice crops.
When Palyema was growing up, the word papaya was just a catchword.
“It’s not like they are calling it ‘farming’ anymore,” she said.
“The word is now used as an adjective.”
But as she grew older, Pacyena began to think about the meaning behind the name.
“My favourite thing is the meaning of the word.
It’s just a beautiful name for an edible thing,” she added.
“But then, you also need to remember that this word is an expression of the pain and suffering that these people were experiencing in those years.”
As she grew more aware of the issue of poverty, Pamyema began to write her own essays, and Palyemans essays were published in English and Thai newspapers.
She said that many of her essays have been published in books and magazines.
“When people see that I am working for them, they tend to appreciate what I am doing,” she