from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. an astronaut (in Eastern European countries a cosmonaut)
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. an astronaut.
- n. an intelligent creature from outer space; an extraterrestrial; -- a fictional or hypothetical being, never actually observed.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person trained to travel in a spacecraft
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Oh … and a spaceman from the future with a ray gun that he looses (of course), will fight old school with sword action … and can speak in perfect concert with the say Vikings … who can speak … you guessed it … perfect Websters dictionary ENGLISH … Oh Hollywood … I have missed your bad movie ideas since the mid 80's …. and early 90's for that matter …
The injured spaceman is brought to a nearby hospital only to learn that human differences prevent them from joining together to heed the warning.
After an Arab poet linguist with vikings, a viking with native Americans … hunted by Chaos Warriors from Warhammer fantasy … euh I mean Vikings, a spiderman Dane fighting Crispin Glover … we get a spaceman from the future … hunting an alien beast” Dragon” … with … you guess it … Vikings!!!!
It is only in this context that one can truly understand a statement that a frustrated Armstrong would make to a Cincinnati newspaper reporter in 1976: “How long must it take before I cease to be known as a spaceman?”
RIGHT: Timothy Leary, a different kind of spaceman, from the Woolamaloo Gazette.
That still leaves you four short for your gag, and with added trouble of having to figure out how "spaceman," "knight," and "pirate" don't scupper the bit.
They called him "spaceman" when he pitched for the Boston Red Sox.
The hullabaloo over steroids has just prove, says "spaceman," priorities are out of whack.
The closed economy of the future might similarly be called the "spaceman" economy, in which the earth has become a single spaceship, without unlimited reservoirs of anything, either for extraction or for pollution, and in which, therefore, man must find his place in a cyclical ecological system which is capable of continuous reproduction of material form even though it cannot escape having inputs of energy.
"Grandma, what's an anvil cloud?" asked the boy, who wants to be a "spaceman" when he grows up.