canny: the official tin can of tin

What is tin? A bad idea most likely. I'm a first time programming
language designer that has a thing for Scheme, but uses Python 
typically out of convenience.

Tin is a smattering of concepts from all over the place. It attempts 
to borrow concepts from a wide variety of places. At its core, tin
is a dynamically typed, Scheme derivative, which pulls inspiration 
mostly from Python, Clojure and Haskell. 

What are some core features?

    0. Macros These aren't yet hygienic, but will 
       be in the future. 

    1. Partial application of functions This might be via currying
       if I can find/create a way to do that such that closure creation
       is optimized away in most cases.

    2. Inline dot syntax When faced with a math
       program, reading standard S-expressions isn't easy enough. Tin's
       solution is to

       Example: (x .+ y) => (+ x y)
    3. Dynamic typing—this could be a bad idea.