New Wedding / Event Planning Company Name Generator

Attention all wedding and event planners: We have just launched the latest in the family of famous Wordlab Name Generators, the Wedding / Event Planning Company Name Generator. If they’re going to the chapel, and they’re gonna’ get married, and it’s your job to plan the big event, and you don’t have a name for your company, then this is the name generator for you. But it’s not just for weddings! With 1,349,271 potential names, this name generator is ideal for any kind of business – personal, social, or professional – that does planning for weddings, parties, receptions, conferences, trade shows, state dinners, and any other kind of event.

So get out your contacts list and dust off that project management app, and let’s name your wedding / event planning company! I just took the generator out for a warmup spin, and here are 15 names it generated for me (actual mileage may vary):

Everything My Party
Sculpted Celebration
Andromeda Thinking Scenes
Bonfire Décor
Wedding Pro Functions
Lucky Silver Team
Show Weddings
Topaz Creations
Eventions Entertainment
Scenario By Enchantment
Big E Gurus
Creative Fêtes
Pomp Planning Connection
PlanAhead Inc
InStyle Evermore

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Disrupt or be disrupted (or yawn) — one buzzword to rule them all

Linguist Geoff Nunberg has a great piece on NPR’s Fresh Air today about what must be the most over-used buzzword in business today: Disrupt / Disruptor / Disruption. Here are some juicy excerpts:

Buzzwords feed off their emotional resonances, not their ideas. And for pure resonance, “disruptive” is hard to beat. It’s a word with deep roots…. One way or another, the word evokes obstreperous rowdies, the impatient people who are always breaking stuff. It says something that “disrupt” is from the Latin for “shatter.”

Disrupt or be disrupted. The consultants and business book writers have proclaimed that as the chronic condition of the age, and everybody is clambering to be classed among the disruptors rather than the disruptees…. These days, people just use “disruptive” to mean shaking things up, though unlike my kindergarten teacher, they always infuse a note of approval….

The wonder is that “disruptive” is still clinging to life out there. There’s a market in language, too, and jargon starts to lose its market share when its air of novelty fades. “Thought leader,” “change agent” and “disruption,” too — as the words get stale, they’re in line to be disrupted themselves by scrappy new buzzwords that can once again convey an illusion of fresh thinking. That’s why jargon always has to replenish itself, the same way slang does — though like slang, it takes a while to work its way from the cool kids’ table to the outskirts of the lunchroom. It wouldn’t be surprising if some people are still saying “disruptive” a decade or two from now. After all, there are still people saying “far out” and wearing those big 1970s eyeglasses, too. The only difference is that slang owns up to being no more than a matter of fashion, while jargon always has to pretend that it’s something else.

Let’s hope this helps bring about the disruption of the ubiquity of Disruption!

Listen to the full story — very entertaining, and spot-on:

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