inveigh \in-VAY\, intransitive verb: To rail (against some person or thing); to protest strongly or attack with harsh and bitter language — usually with “against”; as, “to inveigh against character, conduct, manners, customs, morals, a law, an abuse.”
Most students inveigh against homework, but it they wouldn’t learn much.
succor \SUH-kuhr\, noun: 1. Aid; help; assistance; especially, assistance that relieves and delivers from difficulty, want, or distress. 2. The person or thing that brings relief.
Teachers have a very difficult job, and are worthy of succor after a long week’s work.
caveat \KAY-vee-at; KAV-ee-; KAH-vee-aht\, noun: 1. (Law) A notice given by an interested party to some officer not to do a certain act until the opposition has a hearing. 2. A warning or caution; also, a cautionary qualification or explanation to prevent misunderstanding.
I would be perfectly willing to accept a job as a full-time teacher, but with one caveat: I would likely be insane by the end of the first year.
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