Origin of English word GILD

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The word GILD is addressed in the entry: CHRYSANTHEMUM


English Word

CHRYSANTHEMUM

Edenic Word

K[H]aROOTS + NeeTSaH

Hebrew Word

חרונצה

Transliteration

Het-Resh-Vav-Tsadi + Noon-Tsadi-Hey

Pronounciation

kha-ROO(T)S+nee-T(S)AH

Conversion

[KHRTS+NTSH]

Roots

The first part of CHRYS(ANTHEMUM) is initially from the Greek chrysos (gold). This term is officially acknowledged to be borrowed from the Phoenecian-Hebrew חרוץ K[H]aROOTS (gold - Zechariah9:3).

The second part of the word is from Greek anthos (flower). Flower in Edenic is  נצה NeeTSaH (Isaiah18:5).

The end  ץ Tsadi/ TS also allows a TH in ארץ AReTS (earth) – see EARTH and in HEALTH, from חלוץ [K]HeeLOOTS – see HEALTH.


Branches

The two parts of CHRYSANTHEMUM appear in ten words like CHRYSALIS or CHRYSOLITE, and in sixteen words like ANTHER, ANTHOLOGY (literally, a league of flowers), -ANTHOUS, and ANTHOZOAN.

Aramaic hara (yellow) is related to the golden words of Greek (chrysos) and Hebrew [K]HaROOTS). Hari is yellow in Sanskrit too, as seen in the word HART(AL). HARTAL shares the same Indo-European “root”, the AHD's ghel (to shine), that is attributed to the word GOLD. If Indo-European ghel can be the source of both GOLD and HARTAL, then [K]HaROOTS or K[H]aROOTS (gold) can link up to  guttural-liquid-dental words like GILD, GULDEN, GELT and Slavic  ZLOTY as well. The Finnish (not Indo-European) word for gold is kulta; this seems to be a fine missing link from the KH-R-T(S) of the Hebrew to the G-L-D/T words in Germanic languages.

K[H]aRTSeeYTH is a CHRYSANTHEMUM in later Hebrew.


Related Words

EARTH,HEALTH



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