-logy is a suffix in the English language, used with words adapted from Ancient Greek ending in -λογία. The earliest English examples were anglicizations of the French -logie, in turn inherited from the Latin -logia; the suffix became productive in English from the 18th century, allowing the formation of new terms with no Latin or Greek precedent. The English suffix has two separate main senses, reflecting two sources of the -λογία suffix in Greek: a combining form used in the names of school or bodies of knowledge, e.g. theology or sociology. In words of the type theology, the suffix is derived from -λογ-, from the Greek verb λέγειν; the suffix has the sense of "the character or deportment of one who speaks or treats of ", or more succinctly, "the study of ". The root word nouns that refer to kinds of speech, writing or collections of writing, e.g. eulogy or trilogy. In words of this type, the "-logy" element is derived from the Greek noun λόγος; the suffix has the sense of " speaking or writing".
Philology is an exception: while its meaning is closer to the first sense, the etymology of the word is similar to the second sense. In English names for fields of study, the suffix -logy is most found preceded by the euphonic connective vowel o so that the word ends in -ology. In these Greek words, the root is always a noun and -o- is the combining vowel for all declensions of Greek nouns. However, when new names for fields of study are coined in modern English, the formations ending in -logy always add an -o-, except when the root word ends in an "l" or a vowel, as in these exceptions: analogy, disanalogy, genethlialogy, mammalogy, paralogy, petralogy. Linguists sometimes jokingly refer to haplology as haplogy. Per metonymy, words ending in -logy are sometimes used to describe a subject rather than the study of it; this usage is widespread in medicine. Books and treatises about a subject often bear the name of this subject; when appended to other English words, the suffix can be used humorously to create nonce words.
As with other classical compounds, adding the suffix to an initial word-stem derived from Greek or Latin may be used to lend grandeur or the impression of scientific rigor to humble pursuits, as in cosmetology or cynology. List of words ending in ology Classical compound Suffixes The famous British "ology" advertisement Ologies Affixes: -logy Ology Words It provides list of A - Z English words ending with the suffix -ology and their field of study Ologies and Isms Ologies and Graphys Ologies - Wikiversity
Good Time is the fifteenth studio album by American country music artist Alan Jackson. It was produced five singles on the country singles charts; the first three of these — "Small Town Southern Man", the title track, "Country Boy" — have all become Number One hits. Good Time debuted at number one on the U. S. Billboard 200 chart, selling about 119,000 copies in its first week, was certified Platinum on February 16, 2010. After working with Alison Krauss for his previous studio album, Like Red on a Rose, Jackson returned to Keith Stegall as his producer for this album. Good Time is the first album of his career on which Jackson wrote all of the material by himself. "Small Town Southern Man", the first single, was released in late 2007, in March 2008, the song reached the top of the Billboard Hot Country Songs charts, becoming Jackson's first Number One hit since "Remember When" in 2004. The album itself was released in March 2008. Following "Small Town Southern Man" were the album's title track and "Country Boy", both of which became Number One hits as well.
"Sissy's Song", a song which Jackson recorded for the funeral of his housekeeper, was released in March 2009 as the fourth single, "I Still Like Bologna" was released in August as the fifth. All tracks are written by Alan Jackson. Good Time debuted at #1 on the U. S. Billboard 200, becoming his fourth #1 album, #1 on the Top Country Albums, becoming his tenth #1 country album. In February 2010, Good Time was certified Platinum by the RIAA. Good Time at Metacritic
Hotal spelled as Hotel, is a 2014 Pakistani psychological thriller film, written and directed by Khalid Hasan Khan. It is claimed to be Pakistan's first Psycho-Thriller Feature Film. Whilst its dubbed as the first Hindi feature film outside Bollywood; the cast includes Meera, Humayun Gillani, Neha Anil, Tariq Jamal, Baila Naz, Anees Raja, Nisa Jabie, Nasreen Jaan, Wiam Dahmani. The film was released on 13 May 2016. Upon release, it was a box office failure; the same year, critic Omair Alavi added the film in his list of"Top Worst Pakistani films of 2016." The film's story resolves around an Indian Girl "Kashika", expecting her first child. Kashika's husband Naresh wants to have a son, she stays on the advice of her doctor. There she meets her Sister, never Born. Mysterious and incredible events took place at the Hotel, during which Kashika finds out the truth behind the whole scenario. Meera as Kashika Humayun Gillani as Naresh Neha Anil Anees Raja Nisa Jabie Nasreen Jaan Baila Naz Wiam Dahmani Jasmine Sandlas Tariq Jamal Sadiq A. Khan as Dr. Shaam Muskaan Jay Omer Bashir of Dawn.com gave the film 2 out of 5 stars and wrote"In the end, while Hotal’s plot failed to connect on any emotional level, it raises important questions about our film industry, the homogenous titles it brings forth and the lack of diversity in roles offered to female leads."Tanveer Khadim, blogger of The Express Tribune wrote"Hotal, the work of a New York Film Academy graduate, Khalid Hasan Khan, offered nothing surreal and nothing to write home about."
She concluded her review with upshot"All in all, Hotal is a freaky product, not a spine-chilling psycho-thriller."Omair Alavi from HIPinPakistan.com criticized the film's plot and states"Hotal has all the ingredients of a psycho thriller except that the plot is beyond any logic whatsoever." He disliked the film's music and commented"One cannot end the movie review without reflecting on the three items numbers – two songs and a dance sequence – that beat the gandasa-endorsing cinema of the mid ’90s in vulgarity. It’s ironic that the Pakistani censor board didn't chop off these numbers, which were there only to add "colour" to the film."In his review on ‘Stupid Six’ Pakistani movies of 2016, Omair Alavi placed the film on second number. The film was released on 13 May 2016, it collected Rs 0.7 million in its opening week. The film received an award for Best Film at the 3rd Delhi International Film Festival 2014, whilst Meera won the Best Actress Award. List of Pakistani films of 2016 Cinema of Pakistan