Family nickname

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Random information on the term “SIS”:

Michael James Sis (born January 9, 1960) is a Catholic bishop in the United States. He is the sixth bishop of the Diocese of San Angelo in the state of Texas.

Michael James Sis was born in Mt. Holly, New Jersey. He was the fourth of five children born to Raymond and Janice Sis. Sis grew up in Bryan, Texas where he attended St. Joseph School and the Bryan Independent School District. He earned a bachelor of arts degree in philosophy from the University of Notre Dame, a bachelor’s degree in theology from the Gregorian University in Rome and a licentiate in moral theology from the Alphonsian Academy in Rome. Sis was ordained a priest for the Diocese of Austin on July 19, 1986.

After ordination, Sis served as the associate pastor at Cristo Rey Church in Austin, Texas from 1986 to 1988 and as associate pastor in campus ministry at the St. Mary’s Student Center in College Station, Texas in 1989. From 1990 to 1992 he served as the associate pastor at St. Mary’s Cathedral in Austin, and returned to St. Mary’s Student Center as associate pastor in 1992 and served there as pastor from 1993 to 2006. He then served as the vocation director for the Diocese of Austin from 2006 to 2009. He served as the pastor of St. Thomas More Church in Austin (2009–2010) before serving as the vicar general and moderator of the curia of the Austin Diocese from 2010 to 2013.

SIS on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “PAPA”:

Papa is a nickname which may refer to:

PAPA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “DAD”:

Dad (Hungarian pronunciation: [dɒd]) is a village in Komárom-Esztergom county, Hungary.

The village is located on the north eastern part of the Vértes Mountains. It is located some 80 km (50 mi) away from the capital, and some 18 km (11 mi) away from the county capital.

DAD on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “NANA”:

Nana is a given name that has different origins in several countries across the world. Its use as a feminine or masculine name varies culturally. It is feminine in Japan, Korea, Georgia and Greece, masculine in Ethiopia and India, and epicene in Ghana. In Georgia, Nana is the fifth most popular given name for girls. In Ghana, among the Akan people, particularly the Akyem, Ashanti and Akuapim peoples, Nana is used as the title of a monarch to signify their status. Furthermore, the stool name of kings and queens is always preceded by Nana. Non-royal Ghanaian people also use Nana as a given name. In some cases, they may adopt the name Nana, if they have been named after a monarch. In Ghana, one can respectfully refer to a King or Queen as Nana without mentioning their full name.

NANA on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “BRO”:

Bro is a locality situated in Upplands-Bro Municipality, Stockholm County, Sweden with 7,050 inhabitants in 2010.

It is situated 10 km north-west of the municipal seat Kungsängen. Since 2000 Bro has a station on the Stockholm commuter rail network.

BRO on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “NAN”:

Joannie “Nan” Taylor (also Jackson) (Born 7 July 1933) is a fictional character in The Catherine Tate Show. She is one of the main characters of the show and is portrayed by Catherine Tate. She has since gone on to be the main character of a number of specials.

Joannie is most often referred to as “Nan”. She is an obnoxious cockney woman in her seventies who frequently swears at and criticises other people. She is often visited by her well-mannered grandson, Jamie (Mathew Horne) whom she refers to when visitors come “‘e ain’t got a job”, even though Jamie is in fact at university. His visits usually start off well enough, with Nan showing how grateful she is that he has come to see her. However, the situation usually takes a turn for the worst after she starts to make unfavourable comments about her neighbours, family, or home help visitors. Nan is mostly very pleasant to visitors, but after they leave, she criticises and rants about them. Sketches in series one show Jamie taking her to a pound shop, which ends with shambolic consequences. Joannie complains to her grandson about her home help visitor, whom she refers to as a “fucking Māori”. She also calls her new great-grandchild ugly. Her catchphrase, delivered at the crucial point of each sketch, is “What a fucking liberty!”

NAN on Wikipedia

Random information on the term “MAMA”:

A mama-san or mamasan is usually a woman in a position of authority, especially one in charge of a geisha house or bar or nightclub in Japan and East Asia.

The term is also used to refer to a woman who works in a supervisory role in certain establishments in Southeast Asia, typically those related to drinking places. Papa-san may be used to refer to a man in a similar position.

The term is a combination of the English word “Mama” and the Japanese suffix -san which is a polite honorific attached to a person’s name or title, coined by U.S. soldiers in Japan after World War II. This probably has had some influence in its spread to other Southeast Asian countries.

The term mama-san in Japanese is not a polite reference to a mother and should never be used as such. Most Japanese children today call their mother mama, but the term does not persist into adulthood. The way to refer to one’s mother, in Japanese, is okaa-san.

It is considered extremely rude to refer to a woman in charge of a respectable restaurant or inn as mama-san. The proper title for her is okami or okami-san.

MAMA on Wikipedia