History NamesToRunAwayFrom / UnpronouncableNames

11th Oct '17 8:02:15 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier. You might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier. You easier -- you might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being UsefulNotes/JosefStalin. Fun fact: "Stalin" is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). Georgian.
*
This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.
11th Oct '17 8:01:19 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier. You might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, who was often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier. You might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, who was often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.
11th Oct '17 7:56:55 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier -- you might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, who was often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to make things easier -- you easier. You might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, who was often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.
11th Oct '17 7:55:35 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]] -- you might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin. Fun fact: "Stalin" is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian.

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on another name to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]] easier -- you might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin. Fun fact: "Stalin" is UsefulNotes/JosefStalin ("Stalin" being a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian.Georgian). This trope was again defied with Stalin's successor UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev, who was often called "K" in the Anglophone press. Like "Jughashvili," "Khrushchev" is an ordinary name in its language of origin, but other languages had to [[SomeCallMeTim simplify]] it to avoid pronunciation trouble.
2nd Oct '17 7:55:57 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]]. Fun fact: his adopted surname is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian.

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] name to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]]. easier]] -- you might know the man as UsefulNotes/JosefStalin. Fun fact: his adopted surname "Stalin" is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel" in Georgian.
2nd Oct '17 7:51:08 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]]. Fun fact: his adopted surname is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of his original Georgian surname, which means "man of steel."

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]]. Fun fact: his adopted surname is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of his original Georgian surname, "Jughashvili," which means "man of steel."steel" in Georgian.
2nd Oct '17 7:48:41 AM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]].

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]]. Fun fact: his adopted surname is a direct UsefulNotes/{{Russian|Language}} translation of his original Georgian surname, which means "man of steel."
10th Jun '17 1:16:02 PM nombretomado
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* '''''BKCRMWDJVG''''' of the WhateleyUniverse, a demon who has its own hell dimension.

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* '''''BKCRMWDJVG''''' of the WhateleyUniverse, Literature/WhateleyUniverse, a demon who has its own hell dimension.
23rd Feb '17 7:10:22 PM VanHohenheimOfXerxes
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* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/GeorgiaEurope, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]].

to:

* Ioseb Besarionis dze Jughashvili, one of the most infamous tyrants of the twentieth century, intentionally defied this trope. That name is perfectly normal in UsefulNotes/GeorgiaEurope, UsefulNotes/{{Georgia|Europe}}n, but it's nigh unpronounceable in other languages. So by the time Ioseb came to lead the [[UsefulNotes/SovietRussiaUkraineAndSoOn Soviet Union]], he had taken on [[UsefulNotes/JosefStalin another name]] to [[SomeCallMeTim make things easier]].
8th Jan '17 9:12:14 AM nombretomado
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* Chattur'gha, Xel'lotath, and Ulyaoth of ''EternalDarkness''.

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* Chattur'gha, Xel'lotath, and Ulyaoth of ''EternalDarkness''.''VideoGame/EternalDarkness''.
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