Etymological Dictionary

beyond Latin and Greek

This is a humble sketch of an etymological dictionary going beyond Latin and Greek, and collecting my learnings and wonders on the path to truth. We have learned that the roots of our words come from Indo-European. This is a very respectable idea, but where does Indo-European come from? For this, we must ask ourselves the following question: “Where did the first men come from?”. Well, everyone knows it, but no one has ever seen the undeniable links between our European languages, among other things, and African languages… Indeed, we all come from the region of the great lakes on the African continent and it seems that the oldest language is KIKONGO.

Discover here, in this draft etymological dictionary, the roots of some of our French words.

<h3> Ankh (Ankh Cross)< /h3>
Cross of life, it is of African origin and is one of the oldest symbols of humanity.
Kikongo Ankh is pronounced Ango = Absolute Center, Absolute Life Ngo = Leopard and it is also the center, the interiority, the Life The addition of the letter A at the beginning of the word represents the absolute

To go further, read the article< a href=””> The Mysteries of the Ankh Cross.< /has>
<h3> Amen< /h3>
of the ancient Egyptian deity Amun
<h3> Embassy< /h3>
<div data-pm-slice=”1 1 []” data-in-clipboard=”true”> du Kikongo Mbazi: seat of the messages< /div>

<h3> Bible< /h3>
Latin< strong> Bible< /strong> “books”
from ancient greek <strong>Bibles</strong> Where <strong>Biblion</strong>
of Lingala< strong> Ebieble< /strong> = Multitude of books

To go further, see the video< a href=””> Etymology of the ibis, the Nabi (prophet) and the Bible (the book of Thoth)< /has>

<h3> Hebrews< /h3>
Comes from ancient Greek <bdi class=”lang-grc” lang=”grc”>Ἑβραῖος</bdi>, <I>Hebrews</i> (” Hebrew “)

From Hebrew <bdi class=”lang-he” lang=”he”>עִבְרִי</bdi>, <I>ivri (cross, pass)</i>

From the Semitic form HBR> KPR> Khepri, Egyptian scarab signifying the journey towards the light.

<h3> World< /h3>
Latin< strong> Mundus< /strong>> humans
from Kongo< strong> Muntu< /strong>> Human
Zulu< strong> Mundu< /strong>> Human

root< strong> Mu< /strong> : Human or Incarnation of the Divine
<h3> Monk< /h3>
Latin< strong> monastery< /strong> , “lonely man”
Greek< strong> monakhos< /strong> , from monos, “alone”
from kikongo< strong> mono< /strong> meaning “I”
dogon< strong> mono< /strong> meaning “to put together”, “to unite”
of the< strong> Amun deity< /strong> in ancient Egypt, hence the word “Amen”


from Latin Nix but Snow in Spanish is Nieve
du Fang (Gabon): Nyebe = floating object


from Latin Nube
from Coptic (last Egyptian language): Nebe = what floats


Nut was the feminine representation of heaven
The word Night is very intriguing. Often, the word Night in European languages is composed of the letter N + the number 8:
  • N + eight = Night in English
  • N + ocho = Noche in Spanish
  • N + oite = Noite in Portuguese
  • N + osht = Nosht in Bulgarian
  • N + acht = Nacht in German

It is also found in Hindi with the letter R + the number 8:

  • R + aat = Raat in Hindi

Nout in the masculine is the Noun, the primordial waters (the t adds the notion of feminine)
So an idea of infinite depth
The number 8 is Nana in Kikongo, the oldest language in the world.
8 is the symbol for infinity.