Is

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The basic model of the "Is", Greek: Ις (NE:210, meaning "force or strength", secret name: fertility, a concept derived from the Egyptian "Ankh force" model, by which the goddess Hathor brought clay humans to life. The "Is" became the Roman "vis", which is the etymological root of words such as: bio, "life", alive, and living.

In terms, is (LH:2), from the Greek: ις (NE:210), meaning: “force, strength”, secret name: "fertile" (πιον) (NE:210), is the life force of the Greek goddess Aphrodite; a rescript of the “Ankh” force of Hathor, of Egyptian mythology, who brought clay humans to "life". Latin equivalent: vis (force).

Quotes

The following are quotes:

“The Latins used the V, and so formed vita, vivere, vivax, victus, vicło, vis, vigor, vigeo, and a thousand more; as also the derivatives we have adopted from that language, vivacity, violent, vivid, etc. Vossius [c.1630], able to get no further than the Greek, deduces vita from βιοτη [?]: but βιος (bios), ‘life’; βια (bia), ‘violence’, βιαηοπαι [?], βιοω [?], all come from one primitive, as also Greek ις, the vis of the Latins, ιςχνς, is ιςχνρος, only by suppressing the aspirate.”
John Callander (1782), Two Scottish Poems (pg. 19) [1]

End matter

See also

References

  1. James V (of Scotland). (c.1540). Two Scottish Poems: the Gaberlunzie-man, and Christ’s Kirk on the Green, with Notes and Observations (notes and observations by John Callander) (pgs. 19-20). Publisher, 1782.

External links

  • is – Wiktionary.
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