I don’t particularly care if you’ve been naughty or nice.
We’re with Santa—there’s a lot more to life than naughty and nice. Plus, dictionary.com tells us there’s more to those words than we thought. Here’s what they have to say about the origins of Santa’s two favorite adjectives.
Naughty late 14c., naugti “needy, having nothing,” from O.E. nawiht (see naught). Sense of “wicked, evil, morally wrong” is attested from 1520s. The more tame main modern sense of “disobedient” (especially of children) is attested from 1630s. A woman of bad character c.1530-1750
Nice late 13c., “foolish, stupid, senseless,” from O.Fr. nice “silly, foolish,” from L. nescius “ignorant,” lit. “not-knowing,” from ne- “not” (see un-) + stem of scire “to know.” “The sense development has been extraordinary, even for an adj.” [Weekley] — from “timid” (pre-1300);
Anyway, we say naughty and nice can both be nice, with the right company;)
Scruff. Stubble. 5 o’clock shadow. These will not do if you’re into Pogonophilia. Why? Because Pogonophiliacs are aroused by beards.
Looking to attract someone into this fetish? You may not have to grow a big, bushy, Santa Claus-esque, down-to-the-floor beard, but do go for something full if you want to get a Pogonophiliac’s motor running. We recommend starting with the Chuck Norris before you advance to the ZZ Top.