The “Antediluvian” Xur-Gon

Hor(u)s is a well known eagle/falcon-headed divinity of Egyptian religion. It is the reason why there are very similar words for eagle (falcon, crane) in different languages and language groups: Serb. orao/oro eagle; Akk. erû, urinnu; Proto-Semitic *garan; Arab. garan- eagle; Aram. kuwrkyā crane; Gr. ιέραξ, κίρκος falcon; γέρᾰνος crane. On the other side is Slavic god Hors who represents the sun that grows smaller as the days become shorter – towards the winter solstice – and the day after when the sun dies. The 21st of December, when the day is the shortest on the Northern Hemisphere, is celebrated by the pagan Slavs as the day when the so-called "black god" is most potent – and that celebration is known as Korochun (Karačun, Kračun).

Vasmer believes that Korochun (Hun. karácsony and Rom. crãciun /Christmas/ – Slavic loanword) is related to the Slavic verb 'koračati' (pace, stride, step, march, walk; Bul. krača; Serb. koračiti, kročiti; Cz. kráčet; Up.Sorb. kročić) although there is no such word in Russian and some other East Slavic languages. Nevertheless, it seems more plausible that the Slavic verb 'kratiti' (shorten) was the "creator" of Korochun (Serb. s-kraćen; Russ. sokraщatь, ukoračivatь /shorten/, sokraщenie /abbreviation/; Bul. kratъk /short/, sъkraщenie /abbreviation/; Serb. kraćenje /abbreviation, shortened/; Cz. zkrácený /abbreviated, shortened/. Vasmer also added that Korochun couldn't be derived from the word 'short' (kratiti, kraćenje) because it is (allegedly) phonetically impossible, since all the Slavic languages have the sound "č" in Kračun (Korochun, Karachun).

Nevertheless, the above "striding-shortening dilemma" might be totally insignificant if new that the source of both those words (koračanje striding/walking, kraćenje shortening) was the ancient Hor-Gon basis. The one of the most important words for the farther development of human speech is the word CIRCLE (Serbo-Slavic KRUG, Greek KRIKOS κρίκος; ὁρίζων; Latin circus; O.E. HRING), because the biggest part of the "kinetic" and "urban" IE vocabulary has been based on that word (CIRCUS).

Let us now compare the two English words, stride and stretch, with the Serbian korak (pace) and iskorak (stride). What these words have in common? Is Serbian 'krenuti' (start, set off, run) related to English 'run'? What to say about Serbian trag (trace) and English trace? Or Slavic trg (market) and English trade? What is the relation between Russian doroga/daroga (road) and English track? Is the Serbian word strana (side; Russ. storona side, strannый strange) related to English strange?

In order to really understand the relation among the above-mentioned words, we must follow the primal philosophy of "circle", profoundly established by the first "piping-up-man" conscious verbiage. For instance, Serbian iskorak (stride) means just one (long) step forward and it is understood as a step out(1) of a circle (Serb. iz kruga out of the circle). It shows that the ancient man envisaged his natural environment in forms of circle [thence the words as Serbian kraj and okrug (area; Russ. kraй) and Latin regio (region; Gr. ἰρών], as well as he understood that all physical and mental processes are a sort of "circulation" (Lat. curriculum a running contest; Serb. trka race; kret-anje movement; trkali/šte raceground; k => t sound change; cf. Serbian kretanje movement) => trčanje running).

The development of IE languages has been much simpler than anyone has ever imagined. Namely, if we know the "source", from which the IE words has been generated, we can "calculate" the exact "trajectory" of any single word that can be found in any of the IE vocabularies. For example, any above average educated man (linguists included) would have just waved off impatiently if he had been told that the English word searching is derived from the same ur-basis as Serbian traženje (searching). Of course, if they were in a position to understand that English search is derived from the Latin word circus (circle; O.Fr. cerchier) and that Serbian traženje (searching) also came from kruženje (circulation; Serb. krug circle), then they would certainly be less mistrustful towards the "teaching" of the HSF Xur-Bel-Gon "theory".

Explore posts in the same categories: Comparative Linguistics

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