Basque is Turkish? according Polat Kaya

Basque is Turkish? according Polat Kaya



from Polat Kaya

This list is only a small sample of Basque words but it clearly shows the presence of Turkish words and anagramatized Turkish words and phrases in the present Basque language. This strongly indicates that the original Basque people were Turkish speaking OGUZ people – before their identity, language and religion were changed by the religious leaders. The precedent for this kind of activity, most likely started with the Akkadians and carried on with the Babylonians. In conclusion, the Indo-European and Semitic languages are artificially manufactured languages and the proto-language used for their construction was the dialects of the OGUZ language, i.e., Turkish.

Polat Kaya – Facebook, 2015 08 11

ABADE (priest, clergyman): from Turkish “APADI” (ABADI) meaning “he is father”. Priests are called “father”;

APAIZ (priest, clergyman): From Turkish “APAYIZ” meaning: a) “we are father”; b) “APA AYIZ” meaning “We are Father-Moon believers”. The clergymen call themselves as “father”;

ABAILDU (to get tired, to become exhausted, to become fatigued); from Turkish “BAIALDU” (BAYILDU) meaning “fainted from exhaustion”;

ABIADAN (fast, quickly): from Turkish “IVEDIYEN” meaning “one who acts quickly”; v/b change has taken place;

ABIDA (speed, impulse): from Turkish “IVEDI” meaning “speedy, quick”; v/b change has taken place;

AHALGUZTI (omnipotence, unlimited power, almighty): from Turkish [“AHA” (AGA) + “AL” + “GUZ” + “IDI”] meaning [“LORD” + “RED” + “OGUZ” + ” it was”]. When we put all of these together, we get the Turkish name “AHA AL GUZTI” (“AGA AL OGUZ’DI”) meaning “OGUZ was the Red Lord” referring to the SUN. The Sun was the sky-god of ancient Turanians and also known as OGUZ (GUZ). Thus this Basque name is a composite Turkish word describing the Sky-God OGUZ who was certainly omnipotent and almighty.

AITA (father): from Turkish “ATA” (father);

AITA-AITA (grandfather) from Turkish “ATA-ATA” meaning “grandfather”;

AITITA (grandfather) from Turkish “ATAATA” meaning “grandfather”;

AITONA (grandfather): from Turkish “ATA HAN” meaning “lord father”;

ALABA (daughter, woman): from Turkish “ABLA” meaning “elder sister” or “ABLA O” meaning “she is elder sister”; “she is woman”; an elder woman is addressed to as “abla” in Turkish by those who do not know her.

ALTXATU (“ALTKSATU” to lift, to raise) rearranged as “AKSALTTU”: from Turkish “UKSALTTU” (yükseltti) meaning “lifted up, raised it”;

AMA (mother): from Turkish “ANA”, “AMA” meaning “mother”.

AMAMA (grandmother) from Turkish “AMAAMA” (ANAANA) meaning “Grandmother”;

AMANDRE (grandmother): from Turkish “AMAANADIR” meaning “she is grandmother”, “she is mother’s mother”.

APAIZ (priest): from Turkish “PAPAZ” meaning “priest”;

APAIZBERRI (new priest): from Turkish “PAPAZ ERI” meaning “priest man”;

APEZNAGUSI (head priest): from Turkish “PAPAZ AGASU” meaning “head priest”;

APEZPIKU (bishop, rearranged as “PAPEZ-pEGU”): from Turkish “PAPAZ

PEGU” (Papaz begi) meaning “lord priest”; [English “Bishop” is from Turkish “bash apa” meaning “head father”.]

AR (male): from Turkish “ER” meaning “man, husband, male, hero, soldier”;

AR-EME (Male-female, hermafrodite): from Turkish “ER-EME” meaning “man-woman”;

ARA (there); from Turkish “ORA” meaning “there”; 

-DU (verbal suffix): from Turkish “-DU” which is a verbal suffix;

EGUN (day): from Turkish “GUN” (GÜN) meaning “day”;

EGUNALDI (daytime): from Turkish “GUN OLDI” (GÜN OLDU) meaning “it became daytime”;

EGUNBETE (full day): from Turkish “GUN-BITTI” meaning “finished day”;

EGUNBIDE (course of a day): from Turkish “GUN EDIB” (Gün edip, Günü gün edip) meaning “had a full day);

EGUNDU (to dawn, to break the day): from Turkish “GUNDU” (Gündü) meaning “it is the day”; or from Turkish “GUN DOU” (gün dogu) meaning “the birth of day”;

EGUNEAN-EGUNEAN (every day): from Turkish “GÜNNEN GÜNE” (günden güne) meaning “from day to day”;

EGUNETAN (life, in the days): from Turkish “GÜN ETEN” (GÜn eden, günü yasayan) meaning “living the day”;

EGUNEZ (by day, daytime): from Turkish “GÜNESh” or “GÜNDÜZ” meaning “day” or “daytime”;

GAUEZ ETA EGUNEZ (night and day): from Turkish “GECE VE GÜNDÜZ” meaning “night and day”; Turkish C has been changed to Z.

EZA (lack, deficiency): from Turkish “AZ-O” meaning “it is less, it is lacking, it is deficient”;

EZAGUBIDE (indication, mark, signal, clue): from Turkish “IZ GIBIDU” meaning “it is like signature or fingerprint”;

EZAGUERA (knowledge, acquaintance): from Turkish “ÖZÜ GÖRÜ” meaning “seeing the reality”, “learning the fact”;

EUSKADI (Basque country) From Turkish “OKUS ADI” (OGUZ ADI) meaning “Its name is OGUZ” or “OKUS ÖYDÜ” (OGUZ ÖYDÜ) meaning “land of Oguz”, “Oguz country;

EUSKAL (used in compund words and derived from Euskara): From Turkish “OGUZ AL” (AL OGUZ, AL OSMAN) meaning “Red Oguz” referring to Sun.

EUSKALDUN (Basque, Basque Speaker, Basque man): from Turkish “AL OGUZ aDUN” meaning “Your name Red OGUZ” referring to Sun.

EUSKALDUNBERRI (person who learns Basque after his mother tongue, new Basque speaker, when rearranged as “EKUS-ALDUN-BERRI”): from Turkish “OGUZ BIRI OLDUN” meaning “You became an OGUZ man”;

EUSKALDUNDU (to become a Basque speaker, to learn Basque; when rearranged as “EKUS-DAN-ULDU): from Turkish “OGUZDAN OLDU” meaning “he became with OGUZ people”.

EUSKALERRI (historical and traditional name of the Basque Country; when rearranged as “EKUS-ALERRI”): from Turkish “OKUS ELLERI” (OGUZ

ELLERI) meaning “OGUZ Countries”.

EUSKAL-LUR (Basque homeland; when rearranged as “EKUS-ALLRU”): from Turkish “OKUS ELLERI” (OGUZ ELLERI) meaning “OGUZ Countries”.

EUSKARA (Basque language): from Turkish “AGUZ KARA” meaning “language of KARA-OGUZ”;

GUZIALDUN (omnipotent, all-powerful): from Turkish “GÖZÜ ALTUN” meaning “GOLDEN EYE” referring to the Sun (i.e., the omnipotent and all powerful) ;

GUZTIAHALDUN (omnipotent, all powerful, God almighty) is an alternative name to GUZIALDUN given above would be from Turkish “OGUZTI-AHA-ALDUN” meaning “Lord Gold was OGUZ”, thus describing the sun-god Oguz. Alternatively, GUZTIAHALDUN (omnipotent, all powerful, God Almighty; when rearranged as “GUZTI-AHA-AL-DUN”) would also be from Turkish “OGUZ’TI AHA AL ADUN” (Oguz’ti Aga Al(i) Adun) meaning “Your exalted (red) Lord name was GUZ (OGUZ)”. This is also pure Turkish describing the ancient Turanian Sky-God OGUZ.

HALAY (happy, joyful, rejoising, merry): from Turkish “HALAY” (toplu halde halay cekip oynamak) meaning “rejoicing in a group dance called “halay”;

HARA (there): from Turkish “HARA” meaning “where”; Note: English WHERE also contains Turkish HARA in it.

HELDU (to arrive, to reach): from Turkish “GELDU” meaning ” he came, he arrived”;

HIL (to die): from Turkish “ÖL” meaning “to die”.

HILDU (to die out, to extinguish): from Turkish “ÖLDÜ” meaning “died, extinguished”;

HILIK (dead): from Turkish “ÖLÜK” meaning “dead”;

HILGARRI (A mortal wound): from Turkish “ÖL YARRA” (öldüren yara) meaning “mortal wound”;

HILGURDI (hearse, funeral coach): from Turkish “ÖLÜ GIDER” meaning “dead is going”;

HILTZARRE (killing, assassination): from Turkish “ÖLTÜRRÜZE” (öldurucü) meaning “killer”;

HEROE (hero): from Turkish “ER O” meaning “he is hero”;

KARDA (card, carder, instrument for carding wool): from Turkish “DARAK (Tarak) meaning “card”.

KARDATU (to card): from Turkish “DARAK ET” (Tarak et) meaning “to card”.

OGUZI (to speak, to pronounce, to articulate, to say out loud): from Turkish “AGUZ” meaning “mouth, speach, speaking, language”.

2020 02 18

The Aryanized Tribe names in the map above are important linguistic elements in identifying the original identities of the Basque and the other Iberian natives.  This is because the Romanized names were manufactured by restructuring their original Turanian names.  We will decipher them into Turkish because the Turkish language was the protolanguage of the world.  This fact has been intentionally obliterated throughout the known history by certain groups.

  1. The name VASCOS (The BASQUE) is shown as “VASCONES” in the above map. When this name is deciphered as “VAS-CONES”, I find that it is the reconstructed form of the ancient Turkish saying “BAŞ-GÜNEŞ” (TEPE GÜNRŞ) meaning “Top Lord-Sun” where the letter B in the original text has been changed to letter V.  Additionally, it is the Turkish saying “GÜNEŞ-BAŞ” meaning “the enlightened Head” which itself refers to an educated and enlightened head of a person. In other words, it is the creative being of the human head. In this context, The term VASCO is the Turkish word of BAŞCU meaning those who believed in “the godliness of the Human Head”. With this self identifying name, the ancient “VASGONES” people, so-called “VASCO” or “VASCOS”, identified themselves with a Turkish name indicating that they were groups of Turkish speaking people who believed in the Sun God and were also well educated and enlightened Turanian people in ancient Iberia.  The Turkish word BAŞ (TEPE) means “the head, the summit, the very top, the tip of something, the head of a community” and GÜNEŞ means “sun, the sun light”.
  2. The VASCO or the VASGONES people are also called “THE BASQUES” which is another Romanized name. In this format, when the name “THE BASQUES” is deciphered as “BAŞ-ESHEQTU”, it becomes the Turkish saying “BAŞ IŞIKTI” (BAŞ GÜNEŞTİ) meaning:  “it is the top light,  it is the Sun”, that is, “the enlightener”.  The human head is also an “enlightener”.  The SUN is also the enlightener of the human head.  So, in the view of the ancient Sun-god believing Turanians, the Sun was not only a life giver, but also a life enlightener with its light.  The Sun’s light enabled humans to acquire knowledge.

Furthermore, the name THE BASQUES also has embedded in it the Turkish saying “IŞIK BAŞTI” meaning “it is the enlightened head”!  This describes the ancient Basque people as being enlightened people.


More: “The Euskera mystery questioned: the Caucasian origin and the Neochronological line”

Deixa un comentari

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

Esteu comentant fent servir el compte Log Out /  Canvia )

Facebook photo

Esteu comentant fent servir el compte Facebook. Log Out /  Canvia )

S'està connectant a %s