Our earliest languages and names came from Lyra

CR 159/700

That is probably so. But tell me now about the names, how everything behaves with these. I mean, of what origin, etc. are they?
65. The names transmitted to you are exclusively those which have been in use among our peoples for ages and which are still commonly used among our peoples today in a modified form.
66. These names are first names, according to an earthly sense, and each one has a certain meaning.
67. The rule is that for a person who exercises some specific activity, this activity is then added as an explanation to the name.
68. For example: if someone had worn TRJJDON as a name and had pulled ships along the channels, then this human being was named “TRJJDON, who pulls the ships” or “Trjjdon, the ship-puller.”
69. That’s how the determinations of the names have arisen.
There are, however, still quite certain emphases of letters.
70. That is of correctness and very important, for only the emphasis of certain syllables results in the correct pronunciation of the name.
71. But in this regard, I’ll be helping you with the name lists.
I’ve also noticed that various names are still common on the Earth today, sometimes in well-preserved or partially preserved form.
72. That corresponds to the actual occurrences.
73. Many of the names are still common on the Earth today, some in exact, some in modified forms.
74. Thus, on the one hand, the names were received in their entire value, whereby usually only the emphasis changed, but on the other hand, names were changed by newly-developed languages or simply by arbitrary willfulness.
75. When these names were introduced on the Earth, these were given in eight different languages, which were, nevertheless, all of Lyran origin.
76. From this, new languages developed on the Earth over the course of millennia, from which then, primarily, the oldest languages known on Earth arose, but these strongly flowed through from the original languages introduced.
77. The best-known languages that arose from it are Sumerian, Aramaic, Hebrew, Minoan, Celtic, etc.
78. From the Celtic, for example, there arose many other languages, from which, ultimately, today’s German language, the Flemish, and also other languages arose.
79. From the Minoans, Ancient Greek arose and so on and so forth.

One thought on “Our earliest languages and names came from Lyra

  1. Pingback: (Hard) Soft disclosure from Wall Street Journal essay | Cosmic Love

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