harp (v.) Old English hearpian "to play on a harp;" see harp (n.). Cognate with Middle Dutch, Dutch harpen, Middle High German harpfen, German harfen. Figurative sense of "talk overmuch" (about something), "dwell exclusively on one subject" first recorded mid-15c. Related: Harped; harping.
dwell (v.) Old English dwellan "to mislead, deceive," originally "to make a fool of, lead astray,
subject (v.) late 14c., "to make (a person or nation) subject to another by force," also "to render submissive or dependent,"
tuatara (n.) New Zealand lizard, 1844, from Maori, from tua "on the back" + tara "spine."
Source Etymology Online
You can't make this shit up. I'm sure Icke knows of this