If suites were commonly used as above to define properties, event handlers and other callbacks, then I think most people would be able to comprehend what the first example above is doing much more quickly than the second.
wonderful logic, there. good luck with your future adventures in language design.
I'm just trying to help python improve. Maybe I'm not doing a very good job, I don't know. Either way, there's no need to be rude.
If I've broken some sort of unspoken code of behavior for this list, then maybe it would be easier if you just 'spoke' it (perhaps in a private email or in the description of this list on python.org).
In his own inimitable way, Fredrik is pointing out that your argument is a tautology (or very close to one): rephrased, it sounds like "if X were commonly used, you'd recognize it easily", which isn't a sufficient argument for anything.
While I've used similar arguments occasionally to shut up folks whose only remaining argument against a new feature was "but nobody will understand it the first time they encounter it" (which is true of *everything* you see for the first time), such reasoning isn't strong enough to support favoring one thing over another.