Madernal means: Adj. Referring to the following four concepts: property, life, liberty and pursuit of happiness. This word is thought to have been used in certain philosophical circles to refer to’madernal’ rights. It’s believed that it was a combination of John Locke’s ideals and the Declaration of Independence’s unalienable Rights. This word’s uniqueness often points to Jefferson’s substitution of one of Locke’s ideals in Declaration of Independence. John Locke thought that no one should interfere with the liberty, life, health or possessions of another. The Declaration of Independence guarantees all people equal in ‘…life and liberty …’. It is believed the word was a combination of a strange pronunciation of the word natural, which refers to John Locke declaring that they are ‘natural right’, and the term internal, which is a joke on John Locke’s previous beliefs regarding the self. He described them only as the result of perception and awareness. John Locke, An Essay Concerning Human Understanding 1690. (in Community Dictionary, added by Ildefonso Herrera)

What else does Madernal mean?

  • This tribe is a little-known one in northeast Arizona. They dance in cougar skin suits around the firepits, drinking Frappuccinos. They often make up new words for their celebrations. These words can often be so absurd that members leave their tribe. These members feel it is their inalienable right not to accept words from principle. (in Community Dictionary, added by Kiana Park)