Tuesday, September 23, 2008

Polymath - Paal-iya-Maat, Pal-iya-Mati, Palya-Mat or Palya-Mant

Background Postings:



Polymath - Person who is not confined to the learning in one subject or field - and as such others may call him someone who is master of many subjects - but that is only driven by an unquenched thirst for more and more knowledge of understanding the mysteries of the Nature.

Paal - Means Master, Lord, Husband, and has that meaning in the words for Paal-i-Staan (Palestine), Ne-Paal (Nepal), Tri-Paal-ia (Tripoly) - which is same the meaning of Tri-Pati (Thiru Paathi) in South India. The word is also used by Babylonian Kings, including (S)hommu-Ravi's Hammurabi's father - Amar Paal (Amar Phaal). It also means one which has "Om-ni" like attributes - of the nature of possessing many.

Paal - iya - Suffix for Potential Participle, Joining Sound as "i" after Consonants, and it becoming "y", "iy" "iya", and so on.

Paalya - Same as above.

Maat - Composed, Measured. That is why the Agent Noun becomes MaatR(i), which is the root for the word 'Mother'.

Maat-i - Knowledge, True Knowledge. Again the Agent noun root would become "Maat-i-R(i)", which again means one who is like "Mother".

Mat and Mant - The suffixes for making Adjectives, like "-ness". One is stronger one, and the other one is weaker one. They are like "Vant", "Vat", and the Singulars are "Vaan" and "Maan".

Sunday, September 21, 2008

Priapus and Para-Purus

Background Postings:
Om Phallos
Aum Sign in Crete"

Priapus (be warned of gross and graphical nature of a drawing of symbol of Male Principle - which did not offend the ancients as they were more acceptable to the facts of life without much complexes and perversion as today's modern society has become)

The picture denotes that Greek people left off the Indic branch much earlier before further refinement happened to the same myths.


Para-Purus(ah) - The epithet for the Brahman, the Super Soul - the Man Beyond the Beyond - The God Principle, which I call the First Principle - the mother of all Principles and Laws without which all other laws are moot and fail.

From Gnostics, by Charles William King

"The winged goddesses Athor and Sate, representing the Roman Venus and Juno, sometimes are found accompanied with such legends as makes it evident they too had been pressed into the Gnostic service, as representatives of certain amongst the feminine Æons. * But another shape repeatedly presents his monstrosity to our astonished gaze, whose true character almost sets conjecture at defiance, but evidently the offspring of very diverse ideas most strangely commingled. He is an aged man, Priapean, four-winged, with four hands grasping as many sceptres; he has likewise the spreading tail of the vulture and stands in the baris, or upon the coiled serpent, or on a tree-trunk, horizontal, whence project five lopped off branches. Some potent saviour must he be, for he is addressed, like Abraxas himself, by the title ΑΒΛΑΝΑΘΑΝΑΛΒΑ! But the most prominent symbol in the monstrous collocation suggests an explanation of its hidden meaning, supplied by the following exposition of Justinus, that wildest teacher in all the Gnosis. "For this cause said he unto Eden, Mother, behold thy son! meaning his animal and carnal body. He himself, however, having commended his spirit into the Father's hands, ascended up unto the Good One. Now this Good One is Priapus, He that created before anything existed. On this account he is called Priapus because he first made all things (ἐπριαπόισε). * For this reason is he set up in every temple, being honoured by all Nature, and likewise in the roadways, having the fruits of Autumn hung about him, that is, the fruits of the Creation whereof he is the author, inasmuch as he first made the Creation which before was not."

Wednesday, September 17, 2008

Loxodrome - LaKS-ah-DRuM

Loxodrome is a line fixed at an angle with the Meridian Lines of the Earth (it is mainly Longitudinal Lines and could be extrapolated conceptually to Celestial Meridian Lines as well as for any Planet), and starts one's journey from one pole to another (mainly from South Pole to North Pole or vice versa - but it could be also taken as one East Extra mum to Western Extra mum).

Sanskrit - laKS + ah + drum -> laKS + o + DRum

LaKs -> Aim, Destination or Object of the journey, trip, path, process. Here "KS" is the compound Sanskrit Sibilant which is approximated by "X" sound in English.

ah -> Hard Aspirate, Sanskrit Visargah added to make it Nominal or Subjunctive Noun and in many cases to make it Genitive and Ablative, indicating, "of" and "from" sense. This becoms "O" when meeting Soft Vowels, and in other times, it becomes "ar", Dental "s", Palatal "sh" and Cerberal "SH" sounds.

drum -> to rum, drive away, motion, to make fluid. It can become Cerebral sounds "DR" from Dental "d" because previous "KS" as well as "r" is considered Cerebral Semi Vowel.

Note the the Musical Instrument, called "Drums" is an indication of copying by an uninitiated - as in Sanskrit, "DamRu" means the same. Because of the difficulty of Western Nations Speakers in Cerebral Sounds, and confusion with the subtlety of the sounds, there could be a tendency to say Cerebral 'D' as "DR", as well juxtaposition of the Vowel grade sound "aR" in reading Devanagari, which even my children did. The root for 'to sound' is 'Dum', and one adds Cerebral "R" to make it Agent Noun, after adding "a" by one rule, and then for making it Genitive or Ablative, it would become "DamRu-ah", and later "ah" would get dropped - meaning something "which is the agent of making the sound".

Wednesday, September 10, 2008

Britstol - vR(i)ST-tal

Bristol fashion

(BRIS-tl FASH-uhn)

adjective: In good order.

We know the term is coined after Bristol, England, but we are not so certain why. Some believe the term alludes to the prosperity of the city from its flourishing shipping business. Others claim that the term arose as a result of the very high tidal range of the port of Bristol: at low tides ships moored here would go aground and if everything on the ship was not stowed away properly, chaos would result. The term is often used to describe boats and typically used in the phrase "shipshape and Bristol fashion".

There are many examples of people pronouncing "b" as "v" - like the Bengalis of India calling the rain as "briSTi".

vRS - In Sanskrit means, to rain, to pour, pour forth, effuse, to distribute, to overwhelm, etc.
"v" is the Labial "v", "R" and "S" are Cerebral "Ri" Vowel and "S" Cereberal Sibiliant Vowel.

vRSt -> bRST - Past Participle, "Something which rained, poured, etc". Here Dental "t" becomes Cerebral "T" because previous two letters are Cerebral.

Tal - mean surface and usually used to indicate a watery surface. "A-tal" would meain mountain, something that is not a leveled surface, and it is what the meaning of the Indian Prime Minister "Atal Vihaari Vajpayee" meant, as as as the meaning of "Atilla The Hun", where "Atilla" is actually "Atal" which also becomes "Atil" as Adjective and means "unmoveable", which is same as the word "Atal". Double "l" and single "l" are equivalent, where one can be dropped, and "a" sound comes because of confusion between English and Sanskrit letters having or not having a built in sound of 'a' - respectively - like "Rama" in English and "Raam" in Sanskrit, and also "Krishna" in English and "kRSN" in Sanskrit.

vRST-Tal -> vRSTal - which means a level created by poured, rained, overwhelmed water distribution - which is what the etymology says.