I'm trying to understand the connection between the definition of mince in phrases like minced oath and mince your words and its etymology "minūtiāre"-- to make smaller. Because every time I hear "I'm not one to mince my words", the first thing I picture is someone with a bunch of words on a chopping board and a cleaver.
Is the idea that a minced oath, in general, was not only euphemized, but also contracted, i.e. made smaller?
You might want to put your definition in the comment section of the word veteranarian rather than here on the comment section of your list. Less confusing that way, especially if you intend to add more words to your list.
It's got connections with Sputnik and Beatnik. (But I think more with the latter than the former, hence the hippy-heart in w♥rdnik.) It's striving to be the "first" in a Sputnik way, but also it wants to be counter-cultural in a Beatnik way: to revolutionize the way dictionaries work. (See Erin Mckean's video on TED)
Even if I've checked 6 or 7 times that the right movie is in the right case, if I don't check the second before I drop it down the slot, I am quite convinced it either had no movie in it or it was the wrong movie.