English, a dialect of Sanskrit


“Even though there are no lions in England the Kings where still known
as lion hearted. Coats of arms often portrayed lions attributing the
qualities of the lions to the kings such as courage, strength,
chivalry, generosity and resourcefulness.

The old English spelling of King is “Cing” As in ancient Sanskrit
appellation King, Cing, Singh, Simha or Simba (Swahili) for lion
meaning powerful chief or leader.”

The Sanskrit Dialect Known as English

Written by Neil ‘Kalia’ Robinson

http://vedicempire.com/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=80&Itemid=27 

 

(Abstract of a Paper Presented at the World Assocaition for Vedic

Studies (WAVES) Conference held at U of Mass. in Dartmouth, Mass.)

In western curriculum there is a tendency to exclude Sanskrit as a
root to the English language. Numbers and alphabet are categorized as
Roman or Arabic. There is however recognition of the Indo-Aryan or
Indo European language group which Sanskrit is admittedly an elder
member.

How important is the role of Sanskrit in regards to world languages
and in this case English, possibly the most dominant language in the
modern world?
Neil Kalia Robinson @ WorkIt is imperative to note that the English
language, except for the current written alphabet, is as close to
ancient Sanskrit as Hindi, Bengali or any other dialect from India.
And yes, English numerals are Sanskrit not Arabic or Roman.

It is helpful to understand that many English words have no intrinsic
denominator without application or aid of Sanskrit.

The compound word San-Skrit, San; meaning whole, equal, complete,
total or amount and Skrit; meaning script, scribe etc. Thus reveals
the common basis and subtle collusion of English words to be non
different than Sanskrit i.e. San; Sum, some, syn, same, sane, saint
etc. all these English words meaning either whole, total, equal or
even.

To opine that in time Sanskrit developed its refined status from a
earlier more crude form of the Indo-European or other language family
is herein questionable due to the vivid, concise depth of Sanskrit
Syllabary and antiquated references

An example is given that the Name for the human race “Man” has come
from “Manu” (Manoah, Noah, Nuh), the “Manvantara” descendant from the
Vivasvan, the solar deity.

The word “Man” has no sufficient origins given in English. According
to Vedic chronology the story of Manu stretches so far into antiquity
that it no longer finds cohesive analogy in English literature, except
perhaps in form of the Biblical story of Noah.

In United States of America we have no monarchy so the title “King”
can only refer to periods and places where where it actually did or
currently exist, such as The “Queen” of England. Yet we still use the
word “King and Queen” in North America, because in the past it was
used frequently in reference to actual monarchy.

Even though there are no lions in England the Kings where still known
as lion hearted. Coats of arms often portrayed lions attributing the
qualities of the lions to the kings such as courage, strength,
chivalry, generosity and resourcefulness.

The old English spelling of King is “Cing” As in ancient Sanskrit
appellation King, Cing, Singh, Simha or Simba (Swahili) for lion
meaning powerful chief or leader.

The English language, full of such descendants perceived directly in
relation to its sister dialects, Hindi and Bengali is no further
remote from Sanskrit. Apparently Sanskrit similarly supplies integral
structure and identifying roots of English.

Could the very word “Sanskrit” claim what it may well be a “Samskrit”
or “complete alphabet” of a universal language originating from the
subtlemost realm of consciousness?

Even Professor Max Mueller had to acknowledge the greatness of the
Devanagari script admitting its very perfection and realizing its
antecedent superiority. Vedic Sanskrit of Ancient India very possibly
may contain the “perfect” contributing factor providing spiritual and
metaphysical roots and reason to many branches of global languages.

 
 
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