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After him, 
No-Blood was chief, 
who walked in cleanliness.
Sagimawtenk matemik, sagimawtenk pilsohalin.
_ _ _ _ _
Sagima (Judge)
wtenk (then, after)
ma (not)
Temik ? (telling)
This pictograph and stanza appears to refer to TWO years.  The first phrase "matemik" appears to be "Not telling."  So far "temik" sounds have no relation to blood.
So the original translation might be flawed.  The LENAPE reciter may have said "I cannot tell" (because I do not remember.)  The Monrovian recorders may have somehow recorded "No Blood."
___Second Phrase___

Sagima (Judge)
wtenk (then, after)
pil soha   lin
    pil aoua  len ni

      PETV3103      RENV1168
admirable    PURE
  The second phrase ends with the sound "LIN" which means "Pure."

The first word appears to be "pilaoua." A string of Norse vowels is difficult to spell.
"Pilaoua" means "admirable."

The "head" raised up on a pedestal might be a way to draw "admirable."
The original LENAPE historian in 1366 may have been creating self-verifying stanzas of about 48 syllables.
There is indications that the LENAPE reciter was giving the Moravians, in 1831, the shortest phrase and meaning possible, because he was disturbed by the poor translation he was hearing.
Yet pieces of two out of three stanzas use the "LEN" syllable.
"Keep on (being) pure.
Admirably pure."

I think this is a remarkable distillation of the important  things to record for history at a time during the beginning of the Little Ice Age, when food for all was becoming difficult to find.

The words of the LENAPE history appear to make sense when the definitions of VIKING and the RED MAN are used.  That ability to decipher should convince us that the words are Norse.

The LENAPE history has been known for 186 years.
The VIKING and the RED MAN has been published for 76 years.

Yet I have seen no university linguists professor write that the American Language was Norse--or even attempt to explain that the American Language was not Norse.

The suppression of this knowledge is done by omitting the LENAPE history  and the VIKING and the RED MAN from the curriculum.

Finding Norse words in eastern North America is not difficult.  Finding a professor who will teach that Norse words came before the English appears to be almost impossible.

I am looking for an university professor who will teach that the most Americans spoke Norse, when the English invaded.  

Send me the names of those professors.

1 comment:

  1. To find an university professor who will teach that the most Americans spoke Norse, when the English invaded, will not be easy.