User:Ararat Arev

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Armenian history references: from Martiros Kavoukjian's Armenia, Sumer, Subartu, 1982 12,000 year history of Armenia 12,000 year history of Armenia 12,000 year history of Armenia roots of Armenian language

Artak Movsisyan, "Aratta: The ancient Kindgom of Armenia," Yerevan, 1992.

Artak Movsisyan, "Mithraic (Mehian) Writing in the Kingdom of Van (Biaynili, Urartu, Ararat)," Yerevan, 1998.

Artak Movsisyan, "Sacred Highland: Armenia in the spiritual conception of the Near East," Yerevan, 2000.

Artak Movsisyan, "Aratta: Land of the Sacred Law," Yerevan, 2001. Hovick Nersessian, "Highlands of Armenia," Los Angeles, 2000.

Mr. Nersessian is in the New York Academy of Sciences.

[edit] Rafael Ishkhanyan

Rafael Ishkhanyan, "Illustrated History of Armenia," Yerevan, 1989


This Hurrian cuneiform inscription translates to "I dug this watercourse" in Armenian.

Martiros Kavoukjian, "Armenia, Subartu and Sumer", Montreal, 1989

Martiros Kavoukjian, "The Genesis of Armenian People", Montreal, 1982

A. Kammenhuber, "Aryans in the Near East," Haidelberg, 1968

Many Armenian (Aryan) words in Sanskrit 12,000 year history of Armenia

Armenian is a separate branch of the Indo-European language family, though it has similarities to languages as far flung as Indian Sanskrit, Persian, Old Greek (Ponti) and Aramaic. The largest of the language families, the Indo-European "tree" is now believed to have sprung from the Armenian Highlands. Developing into sub-branches by around 7000 BC, Indo-European (also known as "Hindo-Aryan") peoples broke off into two main sub-groups: Greek-Armenian and Indo-Iranian. Around 4000 BC, these ethnic groups further subdivided into the Greek-Armenian, Indian Sanskrit, and the Iranian languages. 20:32, 23 January 2007 (UTC) User:Ararat_arev

The Armenian language is a part of the Indo-European (Indo-Aryan) language tree, and the Indo-Europeans are believed to have originated on or near the Armenian Plateau, migrating throughout Western and Central Asia and Europe. Indo-European took more than a root language with them, they brought ideas and beliefs distinct to their native home. Among these were the zodiac and the myths that sprung from their origins. One of the destinations for the Indo-European culture was Northern India, another the Doric culture in Greece. The Sanskrit language in particular has many root words identical to those found in Armenian.

Indu-Aryan-Sanskrit(Mitanni- where Ur"hai"/Urfa is located) words in Armenian. Indo-Iranian (Persian) doesnt even have these words, I asked my engerooheee in Iran, she said they dont have it. I will even check Old Persian. This proves we were there in Mitanni time, and Indu people were also one of the Aryans that migrated in 1200 BC after Mitanni

aprana [upraan]: beyond manifest life; devoid of life aprel

aruna [urun]: red

para [puraa]: higher; supreme; other; in Tantricism, unmanifest sound "Bar"zr "Par"zr = supreme, medz

para bhakti [puraa bhukti]: supreme devotion para nadi [puraa naadi]: a yogic nerve para vibhuti [puraa vibhooti]: superior vibhuti parabraham [purubruhm]: the Absolute Parabrahman [ ]: the Supreme Absolute

All our words have deep spiritual meanings!

jnana lakshana [j^naan luk^shun]: sign of wisdom nshan janabar jnana marga [j^naan maarg]: path of knowledge janabar jnana vichara [j^naan vichaar]: inquiry regarding knowledge veechel janabar jnana yoga [j^naan yog]: the method of realizing the Absolute through knowledge jnanagni [j^naanaagni]: fire of wisdom jnanameva chakshus [ ]: All-seeing eyes jnanendriya [j^nunendriya]: sense organ jnani [j^naani]: sage; one who has realized the Self "jana"cheer

shun dog

carrot = gazar, gzar

croud = ambokh, amboh

kendra [ ]: center; heart kendron

avatar [uvutaar]: incarnation of God (h)avat avidya [uvidyaa]: nescience; ignorance of our true nature; all consciousness or knowledge, so long as it is restricted to the subject-object manifold (h)avidya

lakshana [luk^shun]: sign; definition nshanakel

Avatâra: descend of the Supreme Lord. Avedaran

Arcana: honoring, praise, homage paid, the reverence before or the connecting of one's senses in the service of the Lord Arca-vigraha: the incarnation of the Lord in a seemingly materially created form meant to facilitate new devotees, to worship Him (see M û r t i). Arka!

Ashthânga-yoga: the eightfold path of y o g a Asdvadz

Ashtha-siddhis: the eight mystical perfection Ashtdvadz

Âstikyam: religious connectedness, faithfullness, trust in the principles of religion, piety.

Âdhi: place, situation, (se

Ârati: lightoffering; ritual at which before the idol, His a r c â - form (see M û r t i), flowers, water, incense and light are being offered.

Âryan: the civilized, progressive, cultured person of spiritual realization

there is way moer this is just "A" section 20:31, 23 January 2007 (UTC) User:Ararat_arev from Martiros Kavoukjian's Armenia, Sumer, Subartu, 1982 12,000 year history of Armenia 12,000 year history of Armenia roots of Armenian language

More Persian words in Phrygians

Other Phrygian words include:

  • germe, 'warm', PIE *gwher-, 'warm';

cognate to Gk: thermos (θερμός) "warm", Persian: garme "warm", Arm: ĵerm "warm", Alb: zjarm "warm".

  • mater, 'mother', Persian: madar, 'mother'
  • bratar, 'brother', Persian: bratar, 'brother'