Panu Marcelowi w odpowiedzi – cd

Pan Marcel odpowiedział na naszą wczorajszą z nim polemikę:

So, “idyot” appears to be different from “hediyot” , this one preceeding the Greek Hellenic and Roman civilizations by many centuries,

The word „idiot” is of Greek origin. So is the Hebrew word „hedyot”:

HEDYOT(From Gr. [G]); (a) a commoner or layman, as opposed to a king or High Priest; (b) an ignorant or ill-mannered man; (c) untrained, as opposed to a skilled worker; (d) private writings, as opposed to biblical books.

By the way, yesterday you claimed that „hedyot” entered Hebrew in Second Temple era (530 BC – 70 AC).  Today you claim that it precedes Hellenic civilization (510Bc – 323 BC) by many centuries. Make up your mind. It is either from Second Temple era or it precedes Greece by many centuries. If it really precedes Greece – then prove it.

Ten wpis został opublikowany w kategorii Uncategorized. Dodaj zakładkę do bezpośredniego odnośnika.

Jedna odpowiedź na „Panu Marcelowi w odpowiedzi – cd

  1. Marcel pisze:

    One reference predating the Israelite civilization, predating King Solomon and King Hiram I of Tyre and their Phoenician-Hebrew alphabet, predating the Greek myth of Cadmus (also meaning „early” and „eastern” when borrowed from old Hebrew) and finally predating putting the stories of Homer to papyrus, sometime in the later 8th century BCE (about a century after kings Solomon and Hiram – a special comment about why mentioned together, sometime later):

    What is the origin of the word ‚idiot’? – Quora
    click this link:

    Jennifer Ball (pic)
    Jennifer Ball, I have studied Spanish, French, Italian, Chinese, plus ancient written language
    Written 8 Jul 2014
    The word „idi” meant „be deaf” in Ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs (approximately 3,200 BC), a very close concept (before kindness and „political correctness”) to „idiot.” Ancient cultures were not as politically correct as ours, so their lexicons and dictionaries are very instructive as to how ancient people thought. Note that related words are „girl, maid,” which appears to have been pronounced very close to „idiot”: idyt. We also have „vulva, cow.” If you just want to have sex with something, you don’t much care if they can speak or hear you. (Note that „vulva, cow” includes a depiction of Fallopian tubes.) No surprise that „fragrance” is related because men are turned on by the smell of female mammals’ genitalia.
    > pictograms of Egyptian hieroglyphs go here


Wprowadź swoje dane lub kliknij jedną z tych ikon, aby się zalogować:


Komentujesz korzystając z konta Wyloguj /  Zmień )

Zdjęcie na Google+

Komentujesz korzystając z konta Google+. Wyloguj /  Zmień )

Zdjęcie z Twittera

Komentujesz korzystając z konta Twitter. Wyloguj /  Zmień )

Zdjęcie na Facebooku

Komentujesz korzystając z konta Facebook. Wyloguj /  Zmień )


Connecting to %s