The Word: The Dictionary That Reveals the Hebrew Source of English
SP Books, 2000 - 320 pagina's
This landmark dictionary proves that English words can be traced back to the universal, original language, Biblical Hebrew. Genesis II supports a 'Mother Tongue' thesis, and the Bible also claims that Adam named the animals. This may seem difficult to accept, but then why do the translations of the following animals' names: Skunk, Gopher, Giraffe and Horse actually have corresponding meanings in Biblical Hebrew, such as: Stinker, Digger, Neck and Plower? The book features overwhelming data suggesting that the roots of all human words are universal, and that words have related synonyms and antonyms that must have been intelligently designed (perhaps by the designer of life himself!) The current hypothesis that language evolved from grunting ape-men may seem like the flat earth theory after reading this book. The 22,000 English-Hebrew links provide surprising evidence, and open new worlds of understanding, once we consider that all of these similar words could not be coincidences.
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Overige edities - Alles weergeven
The Word: The Dictionary that Reveals the Hebrew Sources of English
Geen voorbeeld beschikbaar - 1995
2-#3 letter swap akin anagram Anglo-Saxon animal antonym Arabic Aramaic Basque bend better etymon Bible Biblical bird BRANCHES Chinese cited cognates include connection cover derive Deuteronomy dictionary element English words etymology Exodus Ezekiel Fijian Finnish fruit Genesis given cognates given etymon given IE root given source Greek Grimm's Laws guttural Hawaiian Hebrew etymon Hebrew term Hebrew words Hungarian IE base Indian Indo-European Indonesian infers Isaiah Japanese Jeremiah Kings l-#2 letter language letter flip Leviticus linked to IE listed cognates Malay Maya means metathesis Middle Dutch Middle English nasalization noun Numbers official cognates Old English Old French Old High German Old Norse origin Polish prefix pronounced Proverbs Psalms recalls rendered resembles Reverse root letters Rumanian Russian Samuel Sanskrit seen Semitic sense skin slang snake Songs sound Spanish suffix Swahili Thai traced to IE translated tree Turkish two-letter root verb Webster's Yiddish
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