Wednesday, January 07, 2004

LexiLine Topics in 2004 - 242 LexiLine Journal

In the past two years, 2002-2003, LexiLine members have been witness
on LexiLine to the decipherment of the megaliths. We will continue
to have more materials on ancient megalithic sites in 2004.

In 2004, we will also begin at LexiLine to explain some ancient
languages more accurately than the mainstream has done, especially
the most ancient Egyptian hieroglyphs - as presented to us in Rainer
Hannig's Egyptian dictionary of Old Kingdom Egyptian [cited in full
further below].

We can already issue the following categorical statement to any
academic who alleges that the ORIGINAL Pharaonic language was NOT
Indo-European in origin - they are wrong. We will be going through
Hannig's dictionary, page by page, word by word, and hieroglyph by
hieroglyph, showing how the most ancient hieroglyphs point to an
Indo-European language foundation. We will demonstrate how VERY POOR
and sometimes even ABSURD transcription and transliteration by the
mainstream scholars have kept this obvious fact from being observed
by the Egyptologists.

Moreover, if time permits me this year to finish what I have already
started in this regard, we will present my new decipherment - or
perhaps the first part of it - of the Sumerian Temple Hymns - which,
contrary to mainstream interpretation, are in fact astronomical
texts - and are also Indo-European in origin. See

where it is in fact written in the Oxford translation concerning
King Shulgi that
"they will recite my songs as heavenly writings".

Of course, this was NOT meant figuratively, but literally - it was
something which the scholars have simply not comprehended.

With respect to Egypt, during the Christmas season just past, we
were in Berlin and visited the Egyptian Museum in Charlottenburg, a
city region of Berlin. For this museum, see

It is a museum whose superb collection includes the famed bust of
Nofretete [sic - the name is correctly Hethite or Edite, i.e.
Edith], which - along with the gold mask of King Tut - is probably
the most famous of all ancient world artifacts.

The Egyptian Museum in Berlin also sports a gigantic stone statue of
what the museum claims to be King Tut - but this statue has been
restored after being damaged in war, and the restoration looks
different than the original photo of the statute which can be viewed
next to the statue bust. Especially in the mouth and nose, one can
see that the "original" non-restored statue was NOT King Tut, and,
indeed was originally identified to be a "Pharaoh Eje" (Inventory
No. 1479). Of course, the restoration looks like Tut but not the
original photo of this statue prior to its war damage.

But this fairly recent though highly dubious Superman-like "magical
identity transformation" from Pharaoh Eje to King Tut is apparently
one way to bring in more visitors - and the Egyptian Museum in
Berlin is surely worth a visit, as the display and organization of
the collection are very nicely and informatively done.

If you take along a camera, be sure you can turn off the flash
option since no flash photos are permitted. Our somewhat antiquated
idiot-proof automated reflex camera did not allow the flash to be
turned off, and we were thus unable to take pictures, so we will
have to wait for our next visit to Berlin to document all the
important museum artifacts properly.

The otherwise excellent museum bookshop has only ONE book of
photographs of the items in their own collection and this volume is
so meager that I did not even consider it worth buying. It leaves
out many of the magnificent objects which are found at the museum,
including a fantastic sarcophagus (identified as belonging to Anch-
Hor and dated to ca. 600 BC, Inventory No. 41) with 42 heavenly
judges carved on it (the nomes of Egypt also numbered 42) and two
superb Anubis facing one another in a style indicating to me that
the sarcophagus was several hundred years older than the museum had
dated it (perhaps it was reused in a later dynasty). Indeed, the 42
judges reminded greatly of divinities found on the holy shrines in
the tomb of King Tut.

It is at the Egyptian Museum that I purchased Hannig's Dictionary.
The full citation of this book is:

Rainer Hannig, Ägyptisches Wörterbuch I: Altes Reich und Erste
Zwischenzeit (Egyptian Dictionary I: Old Kingdom and First
Intermediate Period), Hannig-Lexica 4, Verlag Philipp von Zabern,
Mainz am Rhein, Kulturgeschichte der Antiken Welt, Band 98.

The great thing about this volume is that Hannig has created the
dictionary based upon citation to THE ORIGINAL SOURCES - i.e. he has
included hieroglyphs which only come from the early kingdoms of the
Pharaohs and has left out the mixed bag of language which developed
over three thousand years and which most linguists ERRONEOUSLY use
to reconstruct ancient PHARAONIC Egyptian language.

No one doubts that later Egyptian, i.e. Coptic, mixed with languages
such as Aramaic as well as similar Arabic and Near Eastern tongues.
But the principal question is - what was the ORIGINAL language of
the Pharaohs - and Hannig's wonderful book allows us to reconstruct
that origin without great difficulty to be Indo-European - an Indo-
European which existed around 3000 BC and for which we find ample
evidence in the most ancient Indo-European tongues.

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