Charlemagne/Carolingian, German and Slav/Serb

Even if they look as i have it's one man against a 'learned linguist or historian' who (in reality) doesn't have a single brain cell or backed by the Nordic school. Well I guess people intentionally didn't want to look at the similarity between Serbian and Basque. It wasn't the first time they turned a blind eye on Serbian and other Slavic languages when trying to look for similarities and etymologies of languages, for example Etruscan. 'scientists' and 'linguists' looked at CENTRAL AFRICAN languages to decipher Etruscan along with Asian, Romance, Germanic BUT conveniently enough didn't use Serbian. Why? because using Serbian even an amateur could read what the inscriptions say. So take you pathetic little brain and go read something that wasn't written by one of the Nordic charlatans but before the Nordic school….Off you go.

Stefan Stević

Stefan, it is nice to be fervent when our Serbian nation is in question but it cannot help us at all if we try to prove that Etruscan has anything in common with Serbian and other Slavic languages. Etruscan is an isolated language and for now no one knows exactly where the Etruscan people originated from.

Mario Alinei connects Etruscans with the Turks and Magyars (Hungarians), but I think such a tongue-parallels could be drawn between Etruscan and any other (European or non-European) language. For instance, Alinei compares Etruscan rasna (territory, region, country) and Old Hungarian resz (region, territory; Modern Hungarian rész portion, segment) not seeing at all that he chose the words that could be explained by IE vocabulary, in this case even with the word 'region' (Latin regio -onis ; Serb. okrug, kraj; Gr. ουρανός heaven, region of heaven; Serb. krug /circle/ from Hor-Gon basis; cf. Gr. υπαρχεια district <=> Serb. parče part, Lat. pars, partis; Serb. pokrajina province).

It is interesting that Alinei wasn't able to understand that the Hungarian word úr (landowner, lord) is clearly related to Germanic *her (sir), hero (Her-cules) and Latin rex (king), which is from its side in connection with the above mentioned regio as well as with the words like Eng. arrange-ment or Serbian uređenje (settlement, system, regulation, organization), rank, Skt. rajan etc.

Above 'rasna' (Raseni) reminded us (the Serbs) to the "alternative" name Rašani/Rasi, the name the Serbs called themselves in Middle Ages. Nevertheless, there is a possibility that Serbian Rašani are indirectly related to Raseni through the meaning of 'rasna' (region) because the Slavic names Rašani, Rusi, Ukrajinci, Krajina, Krajišnici belong to the names that are derived from Hor-Gon basis and the basic meaning of these names is 'krug' (circle), 'okrug' (district) and 'kraj' (brink, edging, brim, verge, territory); i.e. "the people who are living on the same teritory". Of course, we must know that Serbo- Slavic 'krug' (circle; OE hring) comes from the Hor/s divinity (Gr. Uranos and his son Cronos), "directly" from the Sun and it is the reason why the H/Aryans are "noble, honorable and respectable" people (cf. Irish, German from Hor-Bel-Gon basis; Herban => German; Charlemagne/Carolingian.

Now, I hope, you are able to see that the names of Serbs, Slavs and Germans are derived from the same H/Sur-Bel-Gon basis; i.e. my HSF (Human Speech Formula) is indirectly based upon the names of Germans and Serbs/Slavs.

There are other hypotheses for the origin of Etruscan (Semitic, Etruscan – IE parallel via Armenian) but none of them could be considered as correct or proven one. Some "experts" also "concluded" that Etruscan name was in fact the "name of Russians" (Etruscan => russkiй/Russkiy).

Here is an example of Etruscan inscription and, as you can see, there is no Serb/Slav, even the most educated one who would be able to decipher it with the help of the Serbian/Slavic language.

Compare Serbian/Slavic vocabulary with the known list of Etruscan words and you will understand that the "epic" stories, that some Serbian quasi-scientists launched just to heat up the national "pride", have nothing in common with the reality.

Explore posts in the same categories: Comparative Linguistics

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