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6.6.17

SEMESTER 2, WEEK 2, PART C, CAVES

 
CAVES 

At the place of caves, in the buffalo land, they at last had food, on pleasant plain.
 Oligonunk sisilaking nallimetzin kolakwaming.


SEMESTER 2, WEEK 2, PART B, SALT & GOING SEAWARD


SALT MAN. LITTLE ONE

After him, the Salt-Man was chief, after him the Little-One was chief
Sawkimawtenk shiwapi, sakimatenk penkwoni.
GOING SEAWARD
There was no rain, and no corn, so they moved further seaward.

 Attasokelan attaminin wapaniwaen italissipek.

SEMESTER 2: WEEK 2, CORN

CORN BREAKER

After him, Corn-Breaker was chief, who brought about the planting of corn.

Sakimawtenk huminiend minigeman sohalgol.

STRONG MAN

After him, the Strong-Man was chief, who was useful to the chieftains.
 Sakinawtenk alkosohit sakimachik apendawi.

31.5.17

SEMESTER II, ANSWERS TO WEEK I


NOT BLACK
After him, 
Not-Black was chief, 
who was a straight man.
MUCH-LOVED
After him, 
Much-Loved was chief, 
a good man.
NO-BLOOD
After him, 
No-Blood was chief, 
who walked in cleanliness.
SNOW-FATHER
 After him, 
Snow-Father was chief, 
he of the big teeth.
TALLY MAKER
After him, 
Tally-Maker was chief, 
who made records.
SHIVERER-WITH-COLD
 After him, 
Shiverer-with-Cold was chief,
 who went south
to the corn land

SEMESTER II, WEEK 1, PART 3, TALLY MAKER & SHIVERS WITH COLD TO MINIHAHA

1368
TALLY MAKER
After him, 
Tally-Maker was chief,
 who made records.
 Sagimawtenk olumapi,
 leksahowen sohalawak.
1369
SHIVERS-WITH-COLD
After him, 
Shiverer-with-Cold was chief,
 who went south 
to the corn land.
Sagimawtenk taguachi 
shawaniwaen minihaking.


SEMESTER II, WEEK1, PART B NO-BLOOD & SNOW FATHER

1366
NO BLOOD
After him, 
No-Blood was chief, 
who walked in cleanliness.
Sagimawtenk matemik, sagimawtenk pilsohalin.
1367
SNOW-FATHER
After him,
Snow-Father was chief,
 he of the big teeth.

Sagimawtenk gunokeni, sagimawtenk mangipitak.

SEMESTER II, WEEK I, NOT BLACK & MUCH LOVED

1364
N0T BLACK
After him,

Not-Black was chief,
 who was a straight man.
Wtenk nekama sakimanep tasukamend shakagapipi.
1365
MUCH LOVED

After him,
Much-Loved was chief,
a good man.


Wtenk nekama sakimanep pemaholend wulitowin.

8.4.17

ORINDA

The word "ORINDA" appeared in southern Alabama, in New York, and in California.

WHAT DOES ORINDA MEAN?

I suggest you divide the word into
“O”  “RIN (REN)” “DA

"OO" shows possession of noun.  (I see it.)
REN = PURE
DA = Exclamation, Look!

ORINDA = I have (see) purity, Look!

6.4.17

WEEK 13, PATAWOMECK

LENAPE HISTORY is a series of SERENDIPITIES.
.
. WHEN the ENGLISH INVADED, the AMERICANS were CATHOLICS, WHO SPOKE NORSE.
PATAWOMECK TRIBE of VIRGINIA

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=veOjSYjzfuU

SERENDIPITY
FRANK IN GERMANY FOUND the LINK and sent it to ME.
.
I listened and realized I could hear NORSE WORDS!
.
These people are connected by memory to a couple of episodes in history that happened four hundred years ago.  Yet they are still speaking NORSE.
.
They may not remember their Catholic heritage, but the fact that they can speak NORSE is a strong indicator that the original people in the tribe were Catholic.
.
LOOK at their faces.  Are these Americans  more closely related to 
     1) African Americans, 
      2) Asian Americans, or 
      3) Scandinavians? 
.
Another serendipity is our current learning about how to look up Norse words.
.
THIS IS A STRONG TEST OF OUR ABILITY TO LOOK UP LENAPE WORDS.
.
The most recognizable Norse word is "NOKOMIS."  
.
What does "NOKOMIS" mean?


OOPS
NOKOMIS is a word we learned in high school during the class on Longfellow.

"On the banks stood old NOKOMIS, mother of Winonah" -- Remember?

But Sherwin put "NOKOMIS" in the HIAWATHA section of volume one. 
.
 I was trying to do as much as I could with limited time.  So I told the kids to "Leave HIAWATHA out.  We will never need it."

I had not yet learned about serendipities.
So here is the page that was left out, because we would never need it.
.

Just for the record, Sherwin showed that most of Longfellow's words were Old Norse words.
.
PATAWOMECK is a LENAPE word.  
.
What does PATAWOMECK mean?
.
Hint:  Divide the word into LENAPE syllables:
.
PATA is in img485 under P_VKRM
              in VOL 8.
.
WOM is in img237 W_VKRM IN VOL 5.
        "O" could be "O" or "U"
        "M" could be "NN" or "M"
.
ECK is in img048 under I_VKRM  in VOL 4

The neighborhood kids had to go back to school before they could rotate, divide, and rename these images.  Earn yourself extra credit by doing the task for the students of the next semester.


The creation of the PATAWOMECK video was a serendipitous event.
.
FRANK'S action of sending me the PATAWOMECK link was a serendipitous event.
.
My action to listen to a secondary video was another serendipitous event.
.
My understanding the Norse words was the result of many hours searching the VIKING and the RED MAN,
.
These serendipitous events provide strong evidence that,
.
When the English invaded, the AMERICANS were CATHOLICS, who spoke NORSE.


13.1.17

The FIRST WORD ...

On January 23, 39 viewers had looked at this post.

The FIRST WORD
The LENAPE LANGUAGE IS OLD NORSE
Search for LENAPE LAND


ToC  on LENAPE LEARNING INDEX

Under LINGUISTICSToC on MEANING.

"MEANING" is post written in text, which explains how to access the 15,000 words of Reider T. Sherwin.

Within MEANING, 
find and ToC  on PRACTICE

FOLLOW INSTRUCTIONS, 

find the first word of the LENAPE (Old Norse) [a. k. a Algonquin] language

What is the first word?

What does it mean?

How do we know the LENAPE language is 
OLD NORSE?

8.1.17

RAMAPOUGH POEMS


"A poetic celebration of land and life. This collection of poems, centered around a particular place, the Ramapo Mountains of New York and New Jersey, is inspired, in part, by the local geology, biology and human history. With such precedents as Charles Olson's "Maximus Poems" and William Carlos Williams' "Paterson", the poet seeks a deeper connection with the greater Earth processes for both himself and the reader."

============================
RAMAPOUGH is LENAPE LAND.

The original meaning for "Rama" was "runes."

Pough = Pow = priest.

The name may mean "runes (on sticks), from which the priest recites history poems."

The LENAPE HISTORY was composed as small pictographs on sticks.  Each stick referred to an unique self-validating memory verse.

The LENAPE history was saved by a LANAPE man in Ohio.  LENAPE were Catholics that spoke Norse.

What happened to the Priest and the sticks?  Because the words and sticks were omitted from history, the most rational guess is:

The English Protestants killed the Catholic priest and burnt the sticks.