Everywhere I go I see Indian names with the “ch” sounding in them like Loxahatchee, Chippewa, Apache, Chatahoochee, Cheyenne, Choctaw, Comanche, etc. And I always ask myself how and why all of America’s Indians used this “ch” sounding? Not many other languages use this sound and yet unrelated Indian tribes all used it. A big name is the Cherokee Indians who many say consisted of Scots or Celts (Iberians, Phoenicians, Irish, whatever you want to call them) such as this website claims (there are of course many many others). Everyone should know by now the Celts were here possibly 2000 years before the Jew Columbus and had their own name for it, just like the Indians did.
“Ch” as many of you know out there who have read my older posts is the beginning of a very important root “cha” and I believe this is also no coincidence. It’s important to know how the “ch”, the “k”, the “sh”, the “c” and sometimes other letters get mixed up in different geographic locations. I always use the example “Cyprus” and “Kipros”, but I could add many more like Chariot is actually where we get the word “car”. In Scotland kirk is pronounced “church”, the “k” is pronounced “ch”. The the word “campus” meaning “field of battle” is where we get the word “champion”.
Shinead or Chinead (Hebrew Sinead- notice it says Hebrew and not Jewish) the girl’s name is the same root as Kennedy and where I believe the word Canada came from (it means “white” and you have to search deep for this because Kennedy can also mean “head”, but it means “white head” as in “white Captain”, again the “ca” has to do with battle (and I believe that battle goes back to Michael or Mika el).
Some of you are saying, what about “China” yeah “China” well that goes back to white
people not the Chinese.
The theory that the English word “China” derives from the Middle Persian word Chini and the Sanskrit word Cinah and refers to the Qin Dynasty of China (221–206 BC) is probably wrong because of the following reasons: There are Hindu scriptures containing the word Cinah that predate Qin Dynasty.
Did the Chinese also have the “ch”, “K” hokey pokey? I don’t think so.
Look at words that start with “ch” like “chalk” for instance, it comes from the Gaelic “calc” which means “to whiten” and the Germanic (Celtic) “cealc”, Latin “calx”, Greek “khalix”. Is this all just some kind of another coincidence? It has the root of “white” and “battle” everywhere you look.
Look at “chameleon”
mid-14c., camelion, from Old French caméléon, from Latin chamaeleon, from Greek khamaileon “the chameleon,” from khamai “on the ground” (also “dwarf”), akin to chthon “earth,” from PIE root *dhghem- “earth” (see chthonic) + leon “lion” (see lion). Perhaps the large head-crest on some species was thought to resemble a lion’s mane. Greek khamalos meant “on the ground, creeping,” also “low, trifling, diminutive.” The classical -h- was restored in English early 18c. Figurative sense of “variable person” is 1580s. It formerly was supposed to live on air (as in “Hamlet” III.ii.98).
It has the root of “on the ground” and sometimes means from the ground up and or from the sky down like all the Greek words starting with Kath and English words like “cataclysmic”, “catatonic”, “catastrophe”, “catacombs”, etc. Who is from above and who is from below?
And he said unto them (the Jews), Ye are from beneath; I am from above: ye are from this world; I am not of this world.
All of these words relate to someone or something from above that has come down. When it is relating to people it is also related to “battle” and “white”.
late 14c., chaundeler “candlestick, chandelier,” from Old French chandelier (n.1), 12c., earlier chandelabre “candlestick, candelabrum” (10c.), from Latin candelabrum, from candela “candle” (see candle). Re-spelled mid-18c. in French fashion; during 17c. the French spelling referred to a military device.
Again the “c” and the “ch” are interchangeable and related to war or battle. Light, bright and white are all related words as well. Again the name Lu”CA”s means “light giving”.
Challenge, or to fight comes from the word calumny or complain. Fight or “to make war” in Hebrew is “laKHAM”.
In Search for the Silver Chalice
The Jew acting like an Israelite as usual. Sorry for that, but it was a blast from our programming Jew past when we all trusted Jew movies to be gospel truth. I hope that has changed.
early 14c., from Anglo-French chalice, from Old French chalice, collateral form of calice (Modern French calice), from Latin calicem (nominative calix) “cup,” cognate with Greek kylix “cup, drinking cup, cup of a flower,” from PIE root *kal- (1) “cup.” Ousted Old English cognate c忙lic, an ecclesiastical borrowing of the Latin word, and earlier Middle English caliz, from Old North French.
Almost every word we have from “ch” comes from either a “c”, a “q”, a “k”, an “sh”, do the research and you will see all of these languages are 100% connected.
To be ca tinued, btw “continue” means to go on eternally (to do that you have to be from above).