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baphomet

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posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:51 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
Sure they do. A man, a he, it states clear.


I did not see that. Highlight where it says 'el' equals 'him'.




posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:55 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 


It's a man, masculine, a he, also from ille.



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:55 PM
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A dictionary entry would go a long way at this point. Do you have one, yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:57 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

I provided to you, if it's latin grammar,if it's translated then it is a dictionary.

homo, homin- [man]: homunculus
-el,-il -illus, ellus/a/um cerebrum [brain]: cerebellum

EL=MAN
also from ille.

HE and She man and wo-man.

AL EL IL = a HE.

edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:58 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
I provided to you, if it's latin grammar, translated then it is a dictionary.


Well in that case give us the link.



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:59 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

I did, you have the link in my posts.



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 06:59 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
I did, you have the link in my posts.


I do not see it, only cutting and pasting. Where is a link to the definition?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:01 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

If you don't see it then that is your problem, it's posted in this thread over and over again on the last pages.
I'm not going to post it again, I hate repeating my self.

All the information I have provided states the same thing EL=HE.



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:02 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
If you don't see it then that is your problem, it's posted in this thread over and over again on the last pages.


None of those lead to a dictionary entry. Do you have a link to one, yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:04 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 


Latin Noun-Forming Suffixes Chapter 3

It is latin grammar, it is a dictionary since there is a translation, it deals with Latin grammar.
The wiky link serves also as to the same information.


edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:05 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
...it is a dictionary since there is a translation, it deals with Latin grammar.


A dictionary is a dictionary, not anything else. Do you have a link to one, yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:20 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

It is a dictionary, what do you mean a dictionary is a dictionary ?
1 It's Latin grammar.
2 It has a translation.



edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:27 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
It is a dictionary, what do you mean a dictionary is a dictionary ?


It does not say that 'el' is a word and equals 'him', do you have a Latin dictionary entry, yes or no?










edit on 21-7-2011 by AugustusMasonicus because: networkdude has no beer.



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:29 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

Yes it does, the description is very clear, it's a man.


homo, homin- [man]: homunculus
-el,-il -illus, ellus/a/um cerebrum [brain]: cerebellum

This go's in accordance with:



www.myetymology.com...
the Latin word ille (that; those; also DEMONST)
derived from the Proto-Indo-European root *al-
Derivations in Latin
illa
Derivations in other languages
Italian el, Italian e', Italian il, Spanish el, Spanish él




AL proto IE

www.utexas.edu...
Pokorny Etymon: 1. al-, ol- 'beyond; other, alien'

Old Latin: ollus dem.pron he, that
ille, illa, illud dem.pron he, she, that


AL=IL=EL

Meaning it's a universal HE.

edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)

edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:31 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
Yes it does, the description is very clear, it's a man.


None of those sites list 'el' as a seperate dictionary entry nor give its defintion as 'him', do you have a link, yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:33 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 


That is just your opinion:

I see them as separate entities followed by a comma.
homo, homin- [man]: homunculus
-el,-il -illus, ellus/a/um cerebrum [brain]: cerebellum

Furthermore it proves that other langueges latin based and non latin based state the same thing, before and after latin.

EL=HE.

edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:34 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
That is just your opinion:


No, a dictionary entry looks like this:


El
-pronoun
1. Him/he


Do you have a link, yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:35 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

That is how you define it. The description is clear.
It may be very well just a personal opinion of yours.



edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:36 PM
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Originally posted by pepsi78
That is how you define it.


No that is how a dictionary defines it.

Do you have a link that looks like this:


El
-pronoun
1. Him/he


Yes or no?



posted on Jul, 21 2011 @ 07:57 PM
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reply to post by AugustusMasonicus
 

It is clear that the roman added suffixes to the words, and that the word has changed in other langueges inbetween
EL,IL,AL, it's the same thing. The phonician EL to the arabs is AL, from ALLAH, like EL is to the hebrews, it later got passed in indo european language and entered Latin, Latin added a suffix to it, and made it ille illus, ellus to give it other interpretations, from there on the word lost it's suffixes again and existed as EL or IL in modern Latin based langueges. Further more it is found in other langueges as the same, in the form of EL or AL.

The Roman Latin language is like a mask, from "circus"

Here is what a circus is, they all wear masks:

It's what we get today also from the same people.

It is clear that the root words that are independent exist in the latin language and hold their meaning.
I proved that with Latin grammar that EL=HE. It exists in Latin as ROOT+SUFFIX, it's there, to say it's not would be a lie. It does exist in classical Latin.
I provided sources with translation with Latin grammar that state clear that it is a man, he, masculine.

I'm not going to sit here and repeat my self, but I'll tell you, you may be a book worm, but you have no idea about Latin at all. You may hold your book and prentend you are part of something that is native, but you are not.





edit on 21-7-2011 by pepsi78 because: (no reason given)



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