Akkadian-English Dictionary. Volume II (G-Q): Epistemology. - download pdf or read online

By Maximillien de Lafayette

ISBN-10: 1304876691

ISBN-13: 9781304876690

Akkadian-English Dictionary. Epistemology. Etymology. Terminology. heritage. Texts translation. Linguistic cross-references. Comparative Lexicon/Thesaurus of Akkadian, Sumerian, Assyrian, Babylonian, Chaldean, Phoenician, Ugaritic, Aramaic, Syriac, Hebrew, Arabic. With extra linguistic cross-references: Turkish, Urdu and Persian (Farsi). quantity 2 from a collection of three volumes. A most original dictionary of the Akkadian language on many degrees; as a rule as a result of its comparability and analogy among Akkadian and 14 languages of the traditional international. hundreds of thousands of entries, definitions and epistemological rationalization of the beginning of the be aware, its derivation and variations in different languages. Abundance of pictures, maps, illustrations and sketches.

Samples of the way phrases are outlined, translated and defined in Akkadian and different languages of the period and the traditional world.

•Gan: Akkadian/Sumerian. Noun. a-A box. b-A piece of land. c-A backyard. From Gan, derived the Arabic observe Janayna, this means that a backyard, and the note Janna (Janah), this means that the paradise as pointed out within the Quran. The Arabic “Ganat Adan” in Arabic, and the Hebrew “Gan Eden” (the backyard of Eden) derived from the Aramaic phrases Gan, Ganta and Gentaa, which means park; backyard. backyard of Eden is Gentaa Edeen in Aramaic and Assyrian. The Arabic note “Janat” derived from the Aramaic notice Ganta. The be aware Eden is an Assyrian loan-word “Edinu”, synonymous with Seru, this means that a steppe, a undeniable, a box. From the Assyrian Seru, derived the Arabic observe Zaur, that's the identify of a quarter situated south of Babylon. to not confound it with the opposite Aramaic note “Ganta”, this means that a suitcase; Chanta in Arabic.

•Ha: Akkadian/Aramaic. quantity. One. Ha in Assyrian is an adverb, and potential many. In Hebrew, Ha is an editorial “the”. Hebrew and Aramaic don't use the indefinite articles “a” or “an”. Ha in Hittite is a verb, and capability to think. Ha in Sumerian and Akkadian is a noun, and potential a fish. Ha is additionally a prefix in Phoenician, proto-Ugaritic, Neo-Assyrian, Akkadian, and Hebrew. The Tanakh comprises eighty four names with the prefix Ha. This prefix was once usually utilized in Neo Assyrian literature, texts, and through Biblical times.

•Lishannu: Akkadian. Noun. A tongue. Leshono in Aramaic. Leshono in Assyrian. Lashunu, Lashuna, and Lashon in Sumerian. Lashunu, Lashuna, and Lashon in Hebrew. Lishannu in historical Assyrian.
•Lishanna in modern Assyrian jap dialect. Lisan and Lisano in Arabic. From the Arabic be aware Lisan, derived the Turkish notice Lisan. Nota Bene: Lisan in Arabic additionally skill a language.

•Malku: Akkadian/Assyrian. Noun. A king. Malka in modern Assyrian japanese dialect. Malko in modern Assyrian Western dialect. Malak in Hebrew. Malak in Arabic. Malaka in Aramaic. a few theologians, together with the early Hebraic students, and Kabalists known as the Malakim (Plural in Hebrew) Malaa’ikah (Plural in Arabic), the youngsters of the heaven. The Aramaic and Arabic be aware Malakut skill the dominion of God. Malkoth in Hebrew additionally ability the dominion of God. Malakout within the Brahman literature potential the Divine One. to not confound it with the Aramaic observe Malka, this means that king; Malak in Arabic, and Melech in Hebrew.

•Gele Reshi: Akkadian. Adjective. naked head. From Gele Reshi, derived the Assyrian phrases Gilya Resha (Bare head). From Reshi, derived the Arabic phrases Ras, this means that head, and Reyes, Rayes, Ra’is, which suggest leader and head of a bunch, or a president. Reish and Rosh in Hebrew.

•Gerra “Gherra”: Sumerian/Akkadian. Noun. identify of the god of fireplace and thunder, and son of Anunitu in different Semitic pantheons. Gerra was once a massive deity worshiped via the Akkadians, the Babylonians and the Sumerians. he's: a-Gibil (Ishum) in Sumerian. b-Girra and Girru in Akkadian. c-Gerra Ishum in Babylonian. Gerra used to be invoked to guard opposed to black magic, spells, curses, and sorcery. He was once pointed out within the Erra and Ishum capsules.

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Akkadian-English Dictionary. Volume II (G-Q): Epistemology. Etymology. Terminology. History. Texts translation. Linguistic cross-references (Akkadian-English Dictionary, Lexicon and Thesaurus1) by Maximillien de Lafayette

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