WE PROVIDE INFORMATION ABOUT HUMAN CULTURE IN PREHISTORIC TIMES

The main reason for the hardness of understanding - Proto-Nostratic Language

The main reason of the hardness of understanding

Man speaks never about the fact – probably due to prudence – that the languages we call today as English, German, French … were not yet present independently in their form of today 1- 1.500 years ago. Being put together from different languages, they are still forming and changing quite fast even today. In contrast to this, the Hungarian language was thousand years ago already a very old, independent language, hawing not suffered any cracks from bad influences, however being ripened in high culture. Thus it is understandable that it exercised high influence on all new languages which came to Europe during several year thousands in different steps.

These facts have been covered by a dark veil. Missing the most important knowledge however is it understandable that the results of our word-historical investigations written in this book came as surprise to most of the readers.

There are in Europe independent languages and others, being built not very long time ago by putting together artificially from other languages like Romanian and Slavic. Pondering about the many quoted words called English, German or Spanish … meant merely: I took them out of a dictionary named English, German or Spanish, but many of them originated from the so called proto -‘Indo-European’ = Scythian-Hungarian language.

And behold, we also did not know: It stands in our schoolbooks that only the writing, alphabet was artificially developed for the Slavs. But man doesn’t tell that the language being created as a church-language. Therefore, not the Hungarians took many words from the Slavs, but it happened in the reversed way. Everything else is falsifying.

Let’s quote again from the book “Before Babel” by Kiss Dénes, page 212: “Thus, their similar word’s etymology, like our word ‘udvar’, which according to our linguists, descended from the Slav word ‘dvor’, but it can be found also in dictionary of Körösi Csoma Sándor : ‘dwaram’ = udvar (hof). Then, the Sanskrit people did take it from the Slavs as well? (I mentioned this word as a well known example and asked several of my friends about it and all of them remembered having heard about the Slav descent of this word at the university. However they could not tell me which words are not. …”

Here man built an illusion, telling that the Hungarian language became its full worth first by taking many words from the Slavs. But the reality is that the language called Slav today wouldn’t function without the Hungarian layer in it.

The Romanian language has a 15-20% Hungarian, a larger Slav layer to their Albanian base, but around 200 Years ago (by a language reform) adapted countless French and Italian words to be able to proof to everybody their Dako-Roman theory. (The Daha people, however were speaking a Hungarian/Hun dialect and the Romanians, earlier Vlahos (shepherds), came first in the 11. century to Transylvania).

The Bible has around 150 Hungarian location and family names, the old Hebrew vocabulary over 500 basic words common with Hungarian.

Egyptian number names:

        ket                 két                          (two)

        horim            három                     (three)

        ni-ed             négy <nedj>          (four) (the Hung. was earlier also nie-ed > nyi-egy meaning:

nyi: a group like handful, therefore nyi-egy = a group of one sheeps …)

        hetep           hét                           (seven)

Egyptian words:

        ter                tér, föld                   (space, Earth)

        tár                börtön                     (jail, depository, open)

        záru             erőd                        (fortified place)

        var               varkocs, hajfonat   (braid ones hair)

       urzu              örző <œrzœ>        (guard)

       men              mén, mën               (herd, gone)

       sar                sár                           (mud)

       set                setét, sötét             (dark)

       har, hor        HAR                          outstanding like Mountain Hargita, or

                                                             Mount (H)ararát (twice for double-pick)

       ker               kér                            (asking for)

       más             más                          (different)

       nefer           nevel, növel             (let’s grow, rear)

       heru            hír                             (news)

       par              pár                            (par)

       ut                út                              (road)

      fak               vak (fakó, fekete)    (blind, pal, black)

      inn               inni                           (to drink)

      ket               köt                            (bind, tie)

      iü                 jó                               (good)

      iün              jön                             (coming)

      üs               ős                              (ancestor)

      harast        haraszt                      (brushwood)

      hám           hám                            (harness, epithelium)

      szeper       szaporít                     (multiply)

      -nyi            -nyi                            (measure, like en-nyi, an-nyi this-, that- much)

      ned            nedű                          (nectar)

      ezen          üzen                           (to send news, announce)

      penek        fenék                          (bottom)

The words are partially from the book “Csillagszoba” by J. Borbola.

Some of many Sumerian words:1

      siiru           sör                              (beer)

     salam         sólyom                       (falkon)

     barú           bíro                             (judge)

     bar(tu)       barát                          (friend)

     banza         sánta (bandzsa)       (lame, cross eyed)

     bu               bú                              (sorrow)

     zalag          csillogó, csillag         (glistening, staar)

     szur            szűr                           (felt cloak, filtering)

     duli             dal                              (song)

     dar(du)      dárda                          (spear)

     dirig           derék                          (waist)

     tilmun        dolmány                     (dolman)

     dangá        donga                         (stave, splint)

     dusu          dúc                              (strut)

     egár           erős falú vár (Eger?) (fortress)

     du               ég                               (sky)

     pa               fő                                (head, leader)

     geme          gím                             (hind of deer)

     gúz             guzs                           (withe)

     hum            hám                            (harness, epithelia)

     ulu              ölyv                             (hawk, buzzard)

     ilanu           Ilona (=Él-anya = Istenanya) (Godesmother)

     ir                 ír                                  (he writes)

     kaba           kába                            (kinyitja száját) (dazed)

     kussuru      fonott koszorú, kosár (basket)

    kamaru        komor                          (mournful)

    lil                  lélek                             (soul, spirit)

    liku               lék                                (leak)

    mag             magos                          (bearing seeds)

    mel(ag)       meleg                            (warm)

    mis              mécs                             (lamp, floating wick)

    nu’mu         néma (ne ma = nem mond) (dumb, mute)

    sukuku        süket                             (deaf)

    pap             pap                                 (priest)

    reg              rege, regél                     (tale, telling tales)

    zeeb           szép                               (beautiful)

    szil              szél                                (wind)

    szaa            szó                                 (word)

    tarik            törik                                (brakes)

and so forth.

Man could see that the old Egyptian, Sumerian words sound even today more clear as the words taken by other European languages, like Slavs.

See below few of the Hungarian words used by Slovaks, written with Hungarian alphabet:

    babka          fitying (‘fabatka’ = ‘maly peniaz’      (little money)

    peniaz          pénz                                                   (money)

    blyska          villog                                                   (the vill is contracted into ‘bl’. (glitter)

    brázdit’        barázdál                                             (furrow)

    doska           deszka                                               (board, plank)

    drahokam    drágakő                                             (brilliant stone)

    driek            derék                                                  (waist)

    drobno        darabolva (itt dr>dar), tör                 (broken into pieces)

    drsny           durva (first vocal lost)                       (rough)

    drúk             dorong                                                (bludgeon)

    fazul’abab   (paszuly> fuszuly                              (kidney bean from foszt>strip)

    fujara           furulya                                                (flute)

    fúra              fuvar                                                   (cargo, load)

    hemžit’        hemzseg                                            (swarm)

    hibka           mélység                                              (deepness)

    hmatat        matat                                                   (rummage, forage)

    hmala          homály                                                (dimness)

    hodno         hogyne, megéri                                  (of course)

    hrdza          rozsda                                                 (rust)

    hromada     halom                                                  (hill, heap)

    hromadit’    halmoz                                                (heaping up)

    chápat         felfog (chap> kapisgál)                    (begin to grasp)

    choroba       kór                                                      (disease)

    istota            biztonság (lost ‘b’)                           (security)

    krátky           kurta                                                  (short)

Of course, there are many words taken by Slavs and haven’t been changed much:

    jajkat            jajgat                                                  (yammer)

    kacsicsa      kacsa                                                  (duck)

    byk               bika (bök)                                          (bull)

    byvol            bivaly                                                 (buffalo)

    beseda         beszéd(a)                                         (speech)

    britva            borotva                                             (razor)

    csenganie    csengő                                              (bell)

    csengat        csenget                                            (ring the bell)

    csisztit         tisztit                                                 (clean)

    csinit            csinál                                                 (does)

    kada             kád                                                     (bath tub)

    kefovat         kefél                                                   (clean with a brush)

    kocsis           kocsis                                                (coach man, driver)

Comparing our words presented in the Egyptian, Sumerian or old Greek vocabulary to the words in English, German or Slav vocabularies, the former did not change as much and retained more of the system of a root-language, but our words in the European languages lost the deep connection they had in their Hungarian word-clusters. We can’t imagine that Hungarian ‘linguists’ went around the globe to collect words regularly and recurrently for thousands of years. The only explanation for the far reaching spreading of our language That our language is one(?) of a still intact remain of an ancient everlasting world wide “general human culture”. Its best chance for surviving and reawakening after huge world catastrophic events was in the Carpathian Basin.2 Therefore, our language must have been present all over the world, where people survived the catastrophic events.

Our language has been at least for 10.000 years in the Carpathian Basin from where the spreading out to East and West and returning happened several times. A second place, of our culture centre was the “Tarim Basin” in today’s Tajikistan, but it became a desert for the last thousand years.

Genetic investigations proved that our genomes did not changed much after the Hun-Avar-Magyar conquests, we are related to the Croats, Ukrainians, Slovakian and Polish people, but archaeologist found less then 1% of graves older then 1.000 years, which are certain of Slavic origin in the Carpathian Basin. “In all genetic samples having taken, the marker, the Asian (50f2/c deletion), called also ‘the Uralic migration marker’ is missing as well as the Asian 9 intergenic basic pair-deletion.”(La-Hermo, 2.000)

J.Béres Wrote: “The biologic genome of the Carpathian basin has practically not been changed during the great migration period of Eurasia.”

There are many kurgans (tumuli) and fortresses remembering the Scythian group of Sabirians, who ruled Eurasia for almost 2.000 years having left Mesopotamian to the North. They managed the ‘Andronovo’ culture (bronze and iron Age) being great in metallurgy, were merchants and good fighters. They built 25 cities North from Caucasus and managed the amber rout. Savaria in West-Hungary was named after them by the Romans. The Sabirians called their fortresses ‘becs’ (esteem) and we call Vienna still by its Sabirian name: Bécs (it was once a fortress of the Sabirians) and we keep our valuables still in ‘becs’ <bɛch>). Numerous circular stone ruins (like Stonehenge in England) have been found in Hungary as well.

The continuity of an ancient language was only possible, if the aboriginal people were the determining majority over the new- coming immigrants. The assimilation of the immigrants was fast and perfect if they had also spoke an agglutinating language with similar system. This happened in case of Hun-Avar-Hungarian (Magyar) immigrating ruling groups during the 4th–9th centuries AD in the Carpathian Basin, which never became empty by appearing a new ruling elite followed by 30-50.000 fighter. They found people speaking the same language, as it been written in documents and outnumbered the newcomers at least 100 times. This tells us that the new-comers were mainly returnees and the aborigine people integrated them during two-three generations by their culture and language as demonstrated in written documents of historians).

This, how it came that the Hungarians today speak all the original ancient language of the Carpathian Basin.

Historians do – most of them had to – write the ‘truth’ of the winners however, can we choose between two stories or theories, we should choose the one answering more questions.

1 Maria Dietrich: “Solving the Sumer-Hungarian relations”, 2009, FRIG publishing.
2 See for this the “TAMANA science” as addition in the book “HAR” by Varga Csaba.
FacebookTwitterEmail

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

FacebookTwitterEmail