Understanding the definitions and origins or our language are a key aspect to begin to learn how the English language has been twisted and obfuscated to be used against us without our knowledge.

The word “definite” or de- (from Latin “down from”) finite (from Latin finitum “limited”) means to make something less finite, less limited, therefore clearer.

Many of today’s words have been obfuscated by the ruling class to make us think that they mean something that they do not.

anarchy: From the greek prefix an-: “without; the absence of” & the Greek noun archon: “master; ruler.” Anarchy does NOT mean “without rules,” it literally means “without rulers.

authority: From Latin augeo “exalt, praise” and later Latin auctoritas “influence, authority, opinion, judgement, prestige”

citizen: From Anglo-French citesein, citezein “city-dweller, town-dweller, citizen”

conscience: From the Latin prefix con: “together” and the Latin verb scire: “to know, to understand.” To know together.

constitution: From Latin constitutionem (nominative constitutio) “act of settling, settled condition, anything arranged or settled upon, regulation, order, ordinance,” noun of state from past-participle stem of constituere “to cause to stand, set up, fix, place, establish, set in order; form something new; resolve”

democracy: From the Greek words demos “common people” and kratos “rule, strength” Ruled by the people.

government: From the Latin verb gubernare: (no “v” in classical Latin) “to control,” and the Latin noun mens: “mind.” Government literally means “mind control.”

jurisdiction: From the Latin noun jus, juris: “law” and the Latin verb dictare: “to speak; to say,” thus jurisdiction means “to say what the law is.”

justify: From the Latin noun jus: “right, law” and the Latin verb facere: “to make; to create.” To “create” a right.

law: From Old English lagu (plural laga, combining form lah-) “ordinance, rule prescribed by authority, regulation;” also sometimes “right, legal privilege,” from Old Norse *lagu “law,” collective plural of lag “layer, measure, stroke,” literally “something laid down, that which is fixed or set.”

monarch: From the Latin noun mono: “one, sole” and the Latin noun archon: “master; ruler.” Sole ruler.

natural law: Universal, non-man-made, binding and immutable conditions that govern the consequences of behaviour.

nature: From the ancient Egyptian word NTR meaning “God.” NTR was pronounced netjer (ne-cher), extremely close to the English pronunciation of ‘nature’ The word “natural” means having to do with or related to God.

occult: From the Latin word occultus meaning “hidden” which comes from the Latin verb occultare: “to hide; to conceal; to keep secret.” To keep hidden from the eye: oculus.

oligarchy: From Ancient Greek ὀλιγαρχία (oligarkhía) ‘rule by few’; from ὀλίγος (olígos) ‘few’, and ἄρχω (árkhō) ‘to rule, command’)

parliament: From Old French Parley, parlée “conference, conversation, speech,” especially with an enemy, and the Latin noun mens: “mind.”

religion: From the Latin verb religare: “to tie back; to hold back; to thwart from progress; to bind.”

right: From Old English riht, of actions, “just, good, fair, in conformity with moral law; proper, fitting, according to standard; rightful, legitimate, lawful; correct in belief, orthodox;”

sovereign: From the Latin adverb super: (no “v” in classical Latin) “above” and the Latin noun regnum: “rulership; control.” Sovereign means “one who is above the rulership or control of another.” Not a subject or slave.

truth: From Old English triewð (West Saxon), “faith, faithfulness, fidelity, loyalty; veracity, quality of being true; pledge, covenant,” from Germanic abstract noun treuwitho, from Proto-Germanic treuwaz “having or characterised by good faith,” from PIE *drew-o-, a suffixed form of the root *deru- “be firm, solid, steadfast.” With Germanic abstract noun suffix *-itho (see -th).

wrong: From late Old English, “twisted, crooked, wry,” from Old Norse rangr, earlier *vrangr “crooked, wry, wrong,”

Further Reading

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