I hope that we can figure out what is important to us.

I hope we will be bold.

I hope that I will be able to move in a wide range without being limited by my tense muscles.

I hope we will be generous to our selfs and audience.

I hope we will be daring.

I hope we will be specific.

I hope we will be challenging.

I hope we will be able to keep the complexity.



Etymology 1

From Middle English hope, from Old English hopa ‎(“hope, expectation”),
from Proto-Germanic *hupǭ, *hupō‎(“hope”),
from Proto-Germanic *hupōną ‎(“to hope”),
from Proto-Indo-European *kēwp-, *kwēp- ‎(“to smoke, boil”).
Cognate with West Frisian hope ‎(“hope”), Dutch hoop ‎(“hope”), Middle High German hoffe ‎(“hope”), German hoffen‎(“hope”), Swedish hopp ‎(“hope”). Extra-Germanic cognates include Latin cupio ‎(“I desire, crave”).Noun – hope ‎(countable and uncountable, plural hopes)
(uncountable) The belief or expectation that something wished for that can or will happen.
I still have some hope that I can get to work on time.
After losing my job, there’s no hope of being able to afford my world cruise.
There is still hope that we can find our missing cat.
(countable) The actual thing wished for.
(countable) A person or thing that is a source of hope.
We still have one hope left: my roommate might see the note I left on the table.
(Christianity) The virtuous desire for future good.

Etymology 2
From Middle English hopen,
from Old English hopian ‎(“to expect, hope”),
from Proto-Germanic *hupōną ‎(“to hope”),
from Proto-Indo-European *kēwp-, *kwēp- ‎(“to smoke, boil”).
Cognate with Saterland Frisian hoopje ‎(“to hope”),West Frisian hoopje ‎(“to hope”), Dutch hopen ‎(“to hope”).

Verb – hope ‎(third-person singular simple present hopes, present participle hoping, simple past and past participlehoped)
To want something to happen, with a sense of expectation that it might.
I hope everyone enjoyed the meal.
I am still hoping that all will turn out well.
To be optimistic; be full of hope; have hopes.
(intransitive, obsolete) To place confidence; to trust with confident expectation of good; usually followed by in.

Etymology 3
From Middle English hope ‎(“a valley”),
from Old English hōp (found only in placenames).
More at hoop.

Noun – hope ‎(plural hopes)
(Northern England, Scotland) A hollow; a valley, especially the upper end of a narrow mountain valley when it is nearly encircled by smooth, green slopes; a comb.

Etymology 4
From Icelandic hóp ‎(“a small bay or inlet”). Cognate with English hoop.Noun – hope ‎(plural hopes)
A sloping plain between mountain ridges.
(Scotland) A small bay; an inlet; a haven. HupōnąHupōną – Proto Germanic
From Proto-Indo-European *kub-, *kēwb-, *kwēb-, *kwab-, variant of Proto-Indo-European *kup-, *kēwp-, *kwēp-,*kwap- ‎(“to smoke, fume, boil, well up, surge, flow”).
Cognate with Latin cupio ‎(“want, desire, covet, crave”), Latin vapor ‎(“steam”), Ancient Greek κύπρις ‎(kúpris, “love; Aphrodite”).Verb – *hupōną
to hope, expect