These two words should be in daily use in America.
They should teach these words in Kindergarden!
Replace “Apple” with “Anomie” and “Horse” with “Hubris.”
From Wikipedia (www.wikipedia.org)
Anomie as individual disorder
The nineteenth century French pioneer sociologist
Émile Durkheim used this word in his book outlining
the causes of suicide, to describe a condition or
malaise in individuals, characterized by an absence
or diminution of standards or values, and an associated
feeling of alienation and purposelessness. Anomie is
remarkably common when the surrounding society
has undergone significant changes in economic fortunes,
whether for good or for worse, and more generally when
there is a significant discrepancy between the ideological
theories and values commonly professed and the
practice of everyday life.
Anomie as social disorder
The word, spelled anomy or also anomie, has also
been used to apply to societies or groups of people
within a society, who suffer from chaos due to
lack of commonly recognized explicit or implicit rules
of good conduct, or worse, to the reign of rules promoting
isolation or even predation rather than cooperation.
Friedrich Hayek notably uses the word anomy with this
meaning. Anomy as social disorder is not to be confused
with anarchy. The word’anarchy’ denotes lack of rulers, hierarchy,
command, whereas ‘anomy’ denotes lack of rules, structure
and organization. Many opponents of anarchism claim that anarchy
necessarily leads to anomy; however, almost all anarchists will
argue that hierarchical command actually creates chaos, rather than order
(e.g., see the Law of Eristic Escalation).
As an older variant, the Webster 1913 reports use of the word anomy as
meaning “disregard or violation of the law”. Durkheim’s Theory of Anomie
can be viewed as the weakening of the normative order in society.
Hubris is a common theme in Greek tragedies and mythology,
whose stories often featured protagonists suffering from hubris
and subsequently being punished by the gods for it. In Greek law,
it most often refers to violent outrage wreaked by the powerful
upon the weak. In poetry and mythology, the term was used of
those individuals esteeming themselves as equal to or greater
than the gods. Hubris was often the “tragic flaw”, or Hamartia,
of characters in Greek drama. There was also a goddess called
Hubris (or Hybris), the embodiment of the above concept, insolence,
lack of restraint and instinct. She spent most of her time among mortals.