Origin of English word SIDE

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English Word

SIDE

Edenic Word

TSahD

Hebrew Word

צד

Transliteration

Tsadi-Dalet

Pronounciation

TSUD

Conversion

[(T)S-D]

Roots

Old English side is "probably from the base of Anglo-Saxon sid (ample,   broad)"; the Indo-European base is guessed to be sei (to stretch out). The AHD suggests a Germanic root sido (long surface or part) and the Indo-European “root” se (long, late).

TSahAD means "side" (Exodus25:33). In Aramaic, SiTaR and $iDTRAh mean a physical and a philosophical SIDE or position. CITRA is from Latin citra (on this side of) and citer (hither). Shatt is side in Arabic. SHaiDT and SaDTaH

Are about turning aside (Numbers 5:12).


Branches

TSeeDaiD is to turn sideways or to SIDE with.

ZEST is from French zeste (a partition membrane in a nut); zid is a wall in Serbo-Croatian. "Front" is for side in Danish and Norwegian, and przodin Polish.    In Polish  and Ukrainian z adek   is he backside, rear end or back

The eskimo ear, siut, may be related. In Thai, direction (of a compass) is tit.  Japanese soto is outside, while sotte is alongside. 


Related Words

ZODIAC



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