One more pearl of The Dictionary of Obscure Sorrows. It means "the desire to be struck by disaster – to survive a plane crash, to lose everything in a fire, to plunge over a waterfall", thus your life will definitely acquire some spice, hardness and sharp feelings. Well, an unusual concept, but you may be surprised how many people actually feel that lachesism.
Word 6: Kummerspeck.
Literally means "bacon of sorrow" from German. Now you know how to call that uncontrolled desire (and action) to eat all the food you come across when you're depressed or upset.
Word 7: Drachenfutter.
German husbands use this word (means "food for a dragon") as a collective name for some small gifts like chocolates, perfumes or any other individually adored things, that they buy for their wives after a slight scandal (like he got drunk with pals and turned home in the morning, or broke a vase etc.).
Word 8: Farpotshket (Yiddish).
Imagine you're trying to fix something (not important, a bookshelf or a microprocessor), but this item breaks down for good. This item is now a farpotshket.
Word 9: Jayus.
People in Indonesia use this word to identify a stupid, dumb, improperly said joke that is inappropriate that much that becomes really funny. Now you know how to justify silly jokes: "It's not a joke, it's jayus!"
Word 10: Craic (Gaelic Irish).
It's used to refer to a nice talk in a good company of close friends, where nobody makes fun of you even if you crack a jayus.
They say we often take some words from each other's languages… Where were all that ones before?!