8 thoughts on “ The Finger That The Ring Never Fits - The Staff (11) - A Date In Old Saint John (CD, Album)

  1. However, in conjunction with Frodo's loss of a different finger and the fact that the ring could grow and shrink to fit the wearer (and so fit on any finger one might choose, I suspect), there is no grounds that it was "always worn on the forefinger" (emphasis added) as the OP's question title suggests.
  2. May 03,  · Wedding rings, unless a job or other safety reasons dictate otherwise, are worn on a permanent basis, so it makes perfect sense for that to remain on the finger rather than to be taking it off to put the engagement ring on, and then off again to take the engagement ring off.
  3. Mar 02,  · ring finger iStock Known medically as the digitus medicinalis, digitus quartus manus, or digitus annularis manus, the origin of the term "ring finger" dates back to 2nd century Egypt and has to.
  4. Apr 19,  · The index finger is more sensitive to fetal estrogen levels. If these two fingers are the same length (measured from the bottom crease), the 2D:4D ratio is 1; if the ring finger is longer, the.
  5. Honestly, there's no real reason — I just love the ring, and that's where it fits best. I've worn it daily for over 12 years, and my hand feels naked when I forget Arianna Davis.
  6. Dec 03,  · Meanings of Rings on the Index Finger. A ring on one of the index fingers means authority. It means you are – or are trying to be – a leader, and you have a huge self-esteem. Left Index Finger. The astronomical meaning of this finger is Jupiter. The ring used on this hand symbolizes a resting place, and this makes it connected to status.
  7. A ring worn on the first finger does not need to have a large stone. The ‘Fierce Dragon’ ring, which is a sterling silver skull and dragon ring from Bali, is a men’s ring that would create an edgy look if worn on the index finger. All rings can be worn by either gender if the style appeals to them.
  8. In Latin, the middle finger was the digitus impudicus, meaning the "shameless, indecent or offensive finger". In the 1st century AD, Persius had superstitious female relatives concoct a charm with the "infamous finger" (digitus infamis) and "purifying spit"; while in the Satyricon, an old woman uses dust, spit and her middle finger to mark the forehead before casting a spell.

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