On Aug 6, 2018, at 9:20 AM, adriano paolo shaul gershom palmaThank you again. This is all that comes to mind by way of quasi-literary
luckily nothing suggests nothing.
in latin the (word-notion) for property derives from the idea of enclosures
for cattle, here, e.g. merriam and webster
Pecuniary first appeared in English in the early 16th century and comes from
the Latin word pecunia, which means "money." Both this root and Latin
peculium, which means "private property," are related to the Latin noun for
cattle, pecus. In early times, cattle were viewed as a trading commodity (as
they still are in some parts of the world), and property was often valued in
terms of cattle. Pecunia has also given us impecunious, a word meaning
"having little or no money," while peculium gave us peculate, a synonym for
"embezzle." In peculium you might also recognize the word peculiar, which
originally meant "exclusively one's own" or "distinctive" before acquiring
its current meaning of "strange."
as for cheese I have no idea and no interest, I ate once pecorino and it
sucks, like any and all roman gastronomy