maanantai 20. elokuuta 2012

Polish and Scandinavian languages

Polish and Scandinavian languages

Yesterday night we were sitting on bonfire here in Poland and talking about Polish language (besides of the life in the other planets while looking at stars). My Polish companions told me about how Polish language has many words similar to Sanskrit, because people came from India to Poland and settled down in very ancient history of the country. I can´t remember the similar words that he mentioned, but Sarkar also writes about Polish language, so lets see what he mentions:

The giving of Sanskrit names is not only confined to India; in many countries outside India the giving of names shows the influence of Sanskrit. At one time the Sanskrit language was used throughout the vast region extending from southern Russia all the way to Suvarńadviipa. The southern region of Russia – what is today Uzbekistan, Kazakhstan and Tajikistan – used to be called Shákadviipa…The name for Burma and all of southeast Asia was Suvarńadviipa. Sanskrit is still used to speak with the king of Thailand, however it is pronounced differently.

Amongst the Caucasian languages, certain languages like Russian, Polish, Czech and Slovak languages have been greatly influenced by Vedic vocabulary.

Other languages greatly influenced by Latin and Vedic were the languages spoken by the Alpine and Nordic people. Polish and Slovak are of Alpine origin, and they were also greatly influenced by Latin and Vedic. They contain a certain percentage of the Scandinavian languages which are of the Anglo-Saxon group. This group includes the countries of Norway, Sweden, Finland, Denmark and Iceland. Modern English is a blending of Anglo-Saxon, Normandy French, which was spoken in the northern portion of France, and Latin. French evolved from Oriental Demi-Latin.

The Latin family of languages has three branches: Continental Latin, Occido-Demi-Latin, and Oriento-Demi-Latin. Continental Latin includes German, Czech, Hungarian, Polish, Finnish, and so on. Occido-Demi-Latin includes two and a half – Spanish, Portuguese and Basque. Basque can be called a half-language because it is a mixture of Portuguese and Spanish. Oriento-Demi-Latin includes French and Italian. The Occido-Demi-Latin languages have retained all of the Latin prefixes.

Today Aryans can be divided into three groups - Nordic, Alpine and Mediterranean. Nordic Aryans belong to Scandinavian countries and they have red complexions and golden hair… The people who made their home in the Jammu part (India) were chiefly Alpine and secondarily Nordic.

Teacher: “You know, my boy, English is a blending of Latin and Scandinavian – Anglo-Saxon terms and the Norman tongue. The Norman tongue follows Latinic intonation and the Scandinavian tongues follow the Nordic or Anglo-Saxon style. As per Scandinavian intonation, the pronunciation is ‘ejucation’. The Latin pronunciation is ‘adukation’. The French pronunciation of education is ‘éducation’. ‘T’ is pronounced as ‘s’ in French.”… Modern English is a mixture of Scottish, old Norman, Anglo-Saxon, Brighton, Celt, Latin and Greek.

In Sanskrit there is ph (), but no f. Thus to spell words such as Fazal [a name], Finnish, fain, kanif, and fraternal in the Sanskrit [alphabet] is impossible. Hence I am in favour of putting one dot under the letter in Sanskrit [ফ়] to indicate the letter f.


This night I was shocked to find a bat flying inside my room, it didn´t want to go out of the window for some time, but at the end it flew out.

My companions told there are also wolves around - besides many other more or less scary beings….

 Didi Annapurna