Friday, July 22, 2016

STANZA 21, DIRECTIONS

Just after I finished the answers for STANA 21, I received an email from Stuart Harris, who is in France and who is working on the relationship between the ancient FINNISH people and the Shawnees in America.
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Stuart had noticed a similarity between the symbols for the directions shown in the pictograph for stanza 21.
Where the ?-RA-MI sounds are from FINNLAND and the sounds on top of each group of words are from the LENAPE History. 
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Two of the symbols refer to the same direction on both sides of the Atlantic.  The “hill” direction is called the “north” direction in the LENAPE History.
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The fact that all three syllables refer to directions and two of them refer to the same direction implies “more than coincidence” relation ship between FINLAND and the LENAPE history.
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What do you think that relationship might be?
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Furthermore, Stuart believes all of the symbols of the pictograph for stanza 22 were an attempt to write using the FINNISH symbols of their alphabet.
The sounds of the LENAPE stanza words are not the same as the sounds of the FINNISH letters.
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The LENAPE sounds were:
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Wemipayat gune'unga shinaking, Wunkenapi chanelendam payaking, Allowelendam kowiyey tulpaking.
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The three syllables
"shin" = "rivers"
"ak" = "many"
"ing," = "place"
define the "abundance of rivers."
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WThe "abundaance of Rivers" stanza was deciphered  using the DROTTKVAET system to see if the stanza was truly self-validating.

We concluded that the stanza was self-validating.  The stanzas that follow are also self- validating.  We concluded that we were "hearing" the sounds spoken by LENAPE Historians 660 years ago.
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Without Reider T. Sherwin's efforts to compile over 15,000 LENAPE = NORSE words and without Craig Judge's persistance to find the correct syllables in the books of all 15,000 words, we would be not able to guess where the LENAPE were.
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But, now, that we know they were in James Bay, the rest of the history made sense in the past and will make sense as we follow the migration of the Greenland LENAPE.
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What do you think about this situation?
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On March 19, 2018, this post was viewed 73 times.


1 comment:

  1. Many of the settlers of the New Sweden settlement on the Delaware were Finnish immigrants, living and speaking the traditional Finnish life in the remote forests of Sweden, until they transplanted this way of life to America. The Swedes and especially the Finns (whom would most certainly also spoken Swedish), had extremely close relations with the local Leni Lenape and many learned the Lenape language. The Sami shelters of northern Scandinavia and Native American tipis were almost identical. This may indicate there was an ongoing relationship between the Finns and some Native American tribes for a long time, because they were kin
    and treated each other as such.
    The Lenape spoke a dialect of Old Norse, so Swedish speakers would have found it easier to learn than the English and Dutch did.

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