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(Many Armenian (Aryan) words in Sanskrit)
 
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== Many Armenian (Aryan) words in Sanskrit ==
  
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http://www.tacentral.com/erebuni/2ndwave.asp 12,000 year history of Armenia
  
== Many Armenian (Aryan) words in Sanskrit ==
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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. [[User:75.4.219.115|75.4.219.115]] 20:32, 23 January 2007 (UTC) [[User:Ararat_arev]]
  
Indu-Aryan-Sanskrit(Mitanni) words Armenian deep spiritual meaning words! 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 :)
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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 :)
 
   
 
   
 
http://www.selfdiscoveryportal.com/cmSanskrit.htm
 
http://www.selfdiscoveryportal.com/cmSanskrit.htm
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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
 
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 nshankel
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lakshana [luk^shun]: sign; definition nshanakel
  
 
http://www.srimadbhagavatam.org/glossary/a.html
 
http://www.srimadbhagavatam.org/glossary/a.html
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there is way moer this is just "A"  section [[User:75.4.219.115|75.4.219.115]] 20:31, 23 January 2007 (UTC) [[User:Ararat_arev]]
 
there is way moer this is just "A"  section [[User:75.4.219.115|75.4.219.115]] 20:31, 23 January 2007 (UTC) [[User:Ararat_arev]]
 
http://www.tacentral.com/erebuni/2ndwave.asp 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. [[User:75.4.219.115|75.4.219.115]] 20:32, 23 January 2007 (UTC) [[User:Ararat_arev]]
 
 
  
 
http://www.angelfire.com/hi/Azgaser/AR.html from ''Martiros Kavoukjian's'' Armenia, Sumer, Subartu, 1982
 
http://www.angelfire.com/hi/Azgaser/AR.html from ''Martiros Kavoukjian's'' Armenia, Sumer, Subartu, 1982
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http://www.saintsarkis.org/Language.htm roots of Armenian language
 
http://www.saintsarkis.org/Language.htm roots of Armenian language
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==More Persian words in Phrygians==
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Other Phrygian words include:
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* germe, 'warm', PIE *gwher-, 'warm';
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cognate to Gk: thermos (θερμός) "warm", Per: garme "warm", Arm: ĵerm "warm", Alb: zjarm "warm".
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* mater, 'mother', Persian: madar, 'mother'

Latest revision as of 04:40, 24 January 2007

Many Armenian (Aryan) words in Sanskrit

http://www.tacentral.com/erebuni/2ndwave.asp 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. 75.4.219.115 20:32, 23 January 2007 (UTC) User:Ararat_arev

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 :)

http://www.selfdiscoveryportal.com/cmSanskrit.htm

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

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

http://www.srimadbhagavatam.org/glossary/a.html

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 75.4.219.115 20:31, 23 January 2007 (UTC) User:Ararat_arev

http://www.angelfire.com/hi/Azgaser/AR.html from Martiros Kavoukjian's Armenia, Sumer, Subartu, 1982

http://arevordi.blogspot.com 12,000 year history of Armenia

http://www.armenianhighland.com 12,000 year history of Armenia

http://www.saintsarkis.org/Language.htm roots of Armenian language

More Persian words in Phrygians

Other Phrygian words include:

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

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

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