February 3rd, 2007

the-gi het-gi gi-het(heat) get-hi hit-eg


Please provide title, printing date and EXACT COPY(EVEN DASHING AND LINE BREAKS, VARIATIONS) of 1-29 from Genesis from any bible not already listed here.. For comparison.

1960, 1962, 1963, 1968, 1971, 1972, 1973
And in 1974, there was me.

29 Then God said, ”Behold, I have given
you every plant yielding seed that is on the
surface of all the earth, and every tree which
has fruit yielding seed; it shall be food for

No 565 - IMPRIMATUR Lutetiae Parisiorum, die 11a Septembris 1938
Copyright 1939 by DESCLÉE & CO., Tournai (Belg.).

29 sur la terre. " Et Dieu dit : "Voici
que je vous donne toute herbe portant
semence à la surface de toute la terre,
et tout arbre qui porte une fruit d`arbre
ayant semence; ce sera pour votre
nourriture. Ét à tout animal de la
the-gi het-gi gi-het(heat) get-hi hit-eg

Ubiquitous NOTES

A few more.. BTW, defragmenting a dictionary demands patience.

In rhetoric, linguistics and poetry, onomatopoeia is a figure of speech that employs a word, or occasionally, a grouping of words, that imitates the sound it is describing, and thus suggests its source object, such as “bang” or “click”, or animal such as “moo”, “oink”, “quack”, or “meow”.

Onomatopoeic words exist in every language, although they are different in each. For example:
In Latin, tuxtax was the equivalent of “bam” or “whack” and was meant to imitate the sound of blows landing.
In Ancient Greek, koax was used as the sound of a frog croaking.
In Korean, meong meong is onomatopoeia for the sound of a dog barking.
In Japanese, doki doki is used to indicate the (speeding up of the) beating of a heart (and thus excitement).
Whereas in Hindi, dhadak (pronounced /ˈd̪əɖək/) is the word for a person's heartbeat, indicative of the sound of one single beat.
Sometimes onomatopoeic words can seem to have a tenuous relationship with the object they describe. Native speakers of a given language might never question the relationship; however, because words for the same basic sound can differ considerably between languages, non-native speakers might be confused by the idiomatic words of another language. For example, the sound a dog makes is bow-wow (or woof-woof) in English, wau-wau in German, ouah-ouah in French, gaf-gaf in Russian, hav-hav in Hebrew, wan-wan in Japanese and hau-hau in Finnish.

Some animals are named after the sounds they make, especially birds such as the cuckoo and chickadee. In Tamil, the word for crow is Kaakaa. This practice is especially common in certain languages such as Māori and therefore in names for birds borrowed from these languages.


All words are symbolic MATH energy equations.
Give intention
Recieve effect or affect

NOTE by Jean Begin
Je ne veux Pas ex/Loiter LeS GenS.

1. Literary study or classical scholarship.
2. See historical linguistics.
[Middle English philologie, from Latin philologia, love of learning, from Greek philologi, from philologos, fond of learning or of words : philo-, philo- + logos, reason, speech; see -logy.]

historical linguistics
n. (used with a sing. verb)
The study of linguistic change over time in language or in a particular language or language family, sometimes including the reconstruction of unattested forms of earlier stages of a language. Also called philology.

Grimm's Law (grmz)
A formula describing the regular changes undergone by Indo-European stop consonants represented in Germanic, essentially stating that Indo-European p, t, and k became Germanic f, th, and h; Indo-European b, d, and g became Germanic p, t, and k; and Indo-European bh, dh, and gh became Germanic b, d, and g.

Ver·ner's Law (vûrnrz, vr-)
A law stating essentially that Proto-Germanic noninitial voiceless fricatives in voiced environments became voiced when the previous syllable was unstressed in Proto-Indo-European. For example, both the th- and the -d of English third are descended from Proto-Germanic voiceless *th, but the second was voiced by Verner's Law.

de·rive (d-rv)
v. de·rived, de·riv·ing, de·rives
1. To obtain or receive from a source.
2. To arrive at by reasoning; deduce or infer: derive a conclusion from facts.
3. To trace the origin or development of (a word).
4. Linguistics To generate (a surface structure) from a deep structure.
5. Chemistry To produce or obtain (a compound) from another substance by chemical reaction.
To issue from a source; originate. See Synonyms at stem1.
[Middle English deriven, to be derived from, from Old French deriver, from Latin drvre, to derive, draw off : d-, de- + rvus, stream; see rei- in Indo-European roots.]

et·y·mol·o·gy (t-ml-j)
n. pl. et·y·mol·o·gies
1. The origin and historical development of a linguistic form as shown by determining its basic elements, earliest known use, and changes in form and meaning, tracing its transmission from one language to another, identifying its cognates in other languages, and reconstructing its ancestral form where possible.
2. The branch of linguistics that deals with etymologies.
[Middle English etimologie, from Old French ethimologie, from Medieval Latin ethimologia, from Latin etymologia, from Greek etumologi : etumon, true sense of a word; see etymon + -logi, -logy.]

Noun 1. lexicostatistics - a statistical technique used in glottochronology; used to estimate how long ago different languages evolved from a common source language

Noun 1. glottochronology - the determination of how long ago different languages evolved from a common source language; "he mapped the glottochronology of the Romance languages"
chronology - the determination of the actual temporal sequence of past events

I do so many things... What am I? ENERGY!
the-gi het-gi gi-het(heat) get-hi hit-eg

Follow.. A Dialectician

Cratylus - By Plato - Written 360 B.C.E
Translated by Benjamin Jowett
Persons of the Dialogue

ok ok! So, here we stand, with a huge myriad of crossed over roots from various languages. What we are seeing, in English, in French, in Greek, In latin.. in the Occidental languages.. is a giant crossover, interbreeding of meanings and renounciations or pronunciations and literal left-wingedness regardedless unless now exits. Guess what energies? Now exists and the slope is a slippery one, covered in snow and marks, animal trails and wind whipped boughs, fret not, we are guided through the marks by the mark makers, they be us, and we be you.

Soon now, soon.