Status #123130

pier (n.) mid-12c., "support of a span of a bridge," from [...]

Mochdre, Conwy
via The Full Circle Project
pier (n.)

mid-12c., "support of a span of a bridge," from Medieval Latin pera, of unknown origin, perhaps from Old North French pire "a breakwater," from Vulgar Latin *petricus, from Latin petra "rock" (see petrous), but OED is against this. Meaning "solid structure in a harbor, used as a landing place for vessels," is attested from mid-15c.

Etymology Online
The word pier reminded me of this post I did…
Saturday 12 January 2019, 22:18:45
'One thing for sure I wish Morgan would go for a long swim up the Thames turn into the channel and head off back across the pond.'

Not a clue if this came to pass. Did my wish come true? Or IS THIS SH*T STILL DOING THE ROUNDS ON F**KED UP BRITISH TV. No idea because I do not follow this corporate C**P.
Saturday 12 January 2019, 22:26:22
Why? Because it gets my blood going to boiling point thinking about this person and corp media.
Saturday 12 January 2019, 22:45:08
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