going above and beyond
- Nov 17, 2006
How do you define etymology and what would be acceptable to you?
...and so far it has not been dated that far back in time even in any translations. But when I look at root words that compose the word 'ALKEBULAN' I can accept that Dr. Ben perhaps has formed his findings on root words like
Kebulan Gebu Jebus El-Gebel ...
I see these root words in early script and therefore, I believe Dr. Ben and you, on this basis.
Thank you.The name ‘Africa’ stems from the time when the Roman Empire took occupation of the majority of the continent. As is the practice in these type war times, the “Romans sought to completely disconnect the indigenous Africans with their culture, deities, and knowledge. This could only be successfully done by renaming the all archetypical icons, thereby disconnecting the significance, meaning, and sacredness from any specific archetype.”
Bro CLyde, I acknowledge that you believe this.Alkebulan is the oldest and the only word of indigenous origin
That is a good question.Then, which name would you accept or use, if you had to?
That is a good question.
In the American Protestant Movement, they refer to the continent as 'Africa' so, this is what I would use...
Again, based upon the Protestant Movement here, in America, and the Holy Bible, I agree with Jesus and the Holy Bible in that we should respect this GOVERNMENT and the word that is used and DESIGNATED for all the continent would be AFRICA.No, the question was this, which indigenous name would you accept or use, if you had to; since no one name of the many cited, was the designated name for all the continent.
...I don't know of any 'ONE NAME FOR ALL OF AFRICA' in ancient scripts but the closest term would be, imo, THE LAND OF HAM or KEMET, I suppose.
Again, based upon the Protestant Movement here, in America, and the Holy Bible, I agree with Jesus and the Holy Bible in that we should respect this GOVERNMENT and the word that is used and DESIGNATED for all the continent would be AFRICA.