Wednesday, May 17, 2017

The oldest African language in written form




The oldest African language in written form
West Africans, East, North Central, South, and India all link to this.
The Bea tribe is found in Andaman Islands in India. You can find these Twa groups in Malaysia, Papua New Guinea a and the Philippines.
To explain the migration that occurred between them, I’ll break it down like this.
Ok you had an early group that all Africans came from, other than Nilotes and San.
It was 3 separate migrations, that migrated to India out of Africa. An early group of Twa called BT were the first migraions. They developed the C groups in India. Which are associated whith Aboriginal Australians, Native Americans, and Oriental Asians. Next came the the D group associated with the Bea and Jarwa Twa groups. Next tribes migrated from central Africa to Ethiopia and developed the E1b1b DNA. Then these groupings migrated to India and are the most popular grouping today in India.
Quote
Languages in the Andamans are thought to originate from Africa. Some may be up to 70,000 years old.
"It is generally believed that all Andamanese languages might be the last representatives of those languages which go back to pre-Neolithic times," Professor Abbi said.
"The Andamanese are believed to be among our earliest ancestors."
Boa Sr was part of this community, which is made up of 10 "sub-tribes" speaking at least four different languages.
"No human contact has been established with the Sentinelese and so far they resist all outside intervention," Professor Abbi said.
The Bo language is just your regular Bantu language. So I was wondering If the Twa originally spoke Bantu or not. Well this language goes back to about 60,000 years. This same language is found in Cameroon as well. I couldn’t find any Igbo connections to the language, but there is a couple of variations between the clans, and at the time I only have one language. You can take a look at the language contstruct to see the similarities.
In Bo language
Berina=good in Bo language.
So to say something is good you would say
Igberina=Good heart/ a virtuous person
Otobernia=good waist
You have that same construct in other Bantu, like Swahili
For example
Ana=he/she . So to put that in a phrase you would say.
Anakula=he/she eats
Now the I, we, and they in Bantu Swahili, and Bo are slightly different I will explain.
In Swahili
Una=You so to place that in a phrase you would say
Unakula=you eat
Nina=I, So to put that in a phrase you would say
Ninakitaji Kula=I need to eat
Ninakitaji chakula= I need food
Now in Bo its slightly different, and this is where you find its similarities with, the migrations out of Africa, that landed in Southern Europe. You find this similar construct with the the Latin languages, that were influenced by the African migrations to Armenia. The same similar contruct is found in Italian, French, Irish, Spanish and Portuguese. For example
In the Bo language
I/my=D
In French its used in the same way, but only to say from or of. For example
je suis d'Amérique= I am from America
In Bo referring to he/she is just spells simply out
A=he/she
In French
Il/ll=He and its used to say the
So you can say il’manage=he eats
Remember in Swahili its similar, where it would be
Anakula=he/she eats
Heres all the Bo language similarities to Latin
I, my=D
th he, his, she, her, it, its ou, = a
thy=N
we, our=m
you, your=n
They, their=l
The Hattic language is directly were European language came from and they were African people examples
le-pinu="thechildren"
In Spanish its. la ninos
-tu/-du This suffix answers the question from where? example
wūr-tu 'from the land'
-ja=the katte-ja ' the king
Je=I in French example
Je doit=I need
Heres a poem in Bo language
ngô:do kûk l'àrtâ:lagî:ka,
mō:ro el:ma kâ igbâ:dàla
mō:ro el:mo lê aden:yarà
pō:-tōt läh.
Chorus: aden:yarà pō:-tōt läh.
Translation:
thou heart-sad art,
sky-surface to there looking while,
sky-surface of ripple to looking while,
bamboo spear on lean-dost.
In Sanskrit in Tibet you can find the Bantu construct as well
Mahakala, of Tibet, is a deity that looks exactly like Twa God Bes. Take a look at how the naming is Bantu.
Quote
Mahākāla is a Sanskrit bahuvrihi of mahā (महत्; "great") and kāla (काल; "time/death"), which means "beyond time" or death.[4] The literal Tibetan translation is "Nagpo Chenpo" (Tibetan: ནག་པོ་ཆེན་པོ།), although when referring to this deity, Tibetans usually use the word Gönpo (Tibetan: མགོན་པོ།, Wylie: mgon po).
So in Bantu his name would spell like, " Mzurisaa"...even the way they say it in Tibetan looks Bantu, they say "Mgon po"
Also I have found Bantu in the Tamil language, in which the Dravidians of India used.
This goes from left to right, Egyptian, Igbo then Tamil is the one at the end
Egyptian Igbo Tamil
KAKA(God) | Ka (greater, superior) | Ko (king, superior, God)
Khu (to kill, death) | Nwu/Gbu (die/to kill) | Kol (kill)
un (living being) | Ndu (life) | Un Udambu (living body)
Budo (dwelling place) | Obodo/ubudo (country, dwelling place) | veedu (dwelling place)
Aru (mouth) | Onu (mouth) & kooh/Kwue (to speak) | kooru (speak, tell)
In- n (negation) nh-n (negation) | In mai (not in existence)
Se (to create) | Ke (to create) & Se (to draw) | Sei (do, create)
Ro (talk) | Kwo (to talk) | Koor (talk)
Penka (divide) Panje (break it) | Piri (divide)
Ala (Land of) | Ala (Land of, ground, boundary) | Nilam (Land)
Amu (children) | Umu (children) | Ammu (this is how children are called during blandishment)
Miri (water) | Miri (water) | Neer (water)
Paa/Faa (fly) | Feeh/Faa (fly) | Para (fly)


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