You’ve read an entire book about how to become a troll.
But you haven’t actually read the book.
That’s because trolling is a relatively new phenomenon.
The term “troll” is actually derived from the word “turd” (from “tunguska” meaning “tongue” and “dung” meaning a lump of animal excrement), but the origins of the term go back a little further.
Before humans were even on Earth, trolls existed.
In the first half of the 1500s, people in the British Isles were known as “turtles” or “squids,” and they were seen as predators and nuisance by other creatures, particularly birds.
In Europe, the Dutch were known for being “squid-eating” fish.
And in America, a group of people called the “turtle people” were also known for their predatory behavior and cannibalism, according to The Atlantic.
In the 1500-1900s, the European language developed into the English language, which was a language that had evolved as a way to communicate.
“In that period, the English word troll evolved from the German word ‘truhlen’ meaning ‘to go about’,” the Oxford English Dictionary explains.
So it was natural for trolls to be a term used to describe people who were known to eat birds and to have a habit of going about in the wild and harassing others.
“Trolls” also meant a person who went about hunting in the woods.
It was around this time that the term “squirrel” first appeared in English.
Squirrels were known around the world for their wildness and their ability to hunt and eat small animals, and it’s unclear whether the term refers to a person or a bird.
By the 1800s, there were already several different forms of the word troll.
In fact, the word trolls actually became part of the English vocabulary in the 1870s.
And that’s when things started to change.
“This was a time when the first troll came to English as a verb,” The Atlantic explained.
As a verb, troll means “to bully,” and in the 1700s, it meant “to make people or animals uncomfortable.”
“It was the word ‘go about’ that became an insult,” The New York Times wrote.
“A turd would be a turd, a squirrel would be an animal.”
Then, around the turn of the 20th century, “trolling” started to evolve into “shill,” “fraud,” and “scam,” and the word was gradually lost to English.
(Although some people continue to use the word today.)
The first troll was actually a man named Alexander Grewal, who used the term in his autobiography, Trolls, as a pseudonym.
Grewlad had previously been known as a “felon,” and he claimed to be the leader of a group called the Royal Society of London.
He claimed that he had the “power to make a person feel inferior, ignorant, stupid, or otherwise worthless,” according to a report from the Telegraph.
Grewal also claimed that the society’s members used the word in their letters, calling the organization “an evil organization.”
But according to the Daily Mail, the group was actually the Royal Academy of Arts, which Grewmads grandfather founded in 1851.
During the 1800-1900 years, the term troll gained popularity, and people began to think that it was a compliment.
But then, in 1915, a man by the name of William S. Poole came along and changed all of that.
Pool, who was also known as William F. Stroud, claimed to have invented the term trolling and used it as a derogatory term to describe anyone who didn’t agree with him.
Pooly was a notorious troll in his day, but in his early years, he was a successful author who was married and had children.
His son was a famous writer who was often called “Poole boy” because he wrote books that made fun of and ridiculed people who didn-t fit the stereotype of a “Poon.”
After his death in 1921, Poole’s children went into business publishing, which he sold to an anonymous publisher in 1920.
Pooley’s son sold the company to William H. Wills, a wealthy and well-connected merchant who ran a publishing house.
Will sold the publishing business to the Wills family, who turned it into a major business.
Wills sold his stake in the business to another family in 1933, and in 1936, he died.
The Wills children sold the business in 1941 to the Harriman family, whose son, Robert, had been the heir to the business and who had sold it to a family of Russian immigrants in the 1930s. Robert W