In 2020 I came across a book in a thrift shop in Wellington, Aotearoa/New Zealand called Into the Bermuda Triangle Pursuing the Truth Behind the World’s Greatest Mystery, by Gian J. Quasar. I have been fascinaed with this area of the world ever since I heard about it as a child. I have read many books, watched many documentaries, and watched the ultimate illusionist showman David Copperfield disappear in it and then reappear with a boat that supposedly had gone missing in it. Heavy on facts, anecdotes, science, and historical anomalies, this book is quite the read. What I didn’t expect to find within its pages was the notion that there was a tie between an ancient antediluvian worldwide culture and the language of Sanskrit. Mainstream linguistic scholars believe that the language appeared in 1500 BC. David Frawley, the founder and director of the American Institute for Vedic Studies in Santa Fe, New Mexico, Professor of Vedic Astrology and Ayurveda at the International Vedic Hindu University (IVHU) who also is a Vaidya (Ayurvedic doctor), and a Jyotishi (Vedic astrologer), says that the language is from distant antiquity. The Pastel Diary explains the origins of the sacred texts called the Vedas:
At the beginning of its origin, Sanskrit was used as a Vedic literature. It was initially known as Deva-vani (‘Deva’ means ‘god’ and ‘vani’ means ‘language). As foretold by our ancestors, it originated from Lord Brahma who passed it on the earth through the Rishis (sages). For generations it was either sung or spoken as there was no written script available. The only way it was passed down to generation was through the teacher to their disciples.
The first written examples of the language appear on palm leaves around 1700-1200 BC. The very first written forms of Sanskrit language are found in the Vedas. The ancient Vedic scriptures were a collection of hymns and incantations known as Samhitas and also philosophical teachings of Hinduism. It contains four major collections of ancient literature which are; Rig Veda, Sam Veda, Yajur Veda and Atharva Veda.
David Frawley says of the Vedas:
The Vedas say, “The Gods prefer the cryptic and dislike the obvious.” The higher powers speak in symbols, riddles, paradoxes or conundrums. The Vedas speak of four levels of speech, of which ordinary human beings only know and speak with one (Rig Veda I. 164.45). They refer to a Divine Word or imperishable syllable on which they are based (Rig Veda I. 164.39). They reflect a pattern of cosmic sound that underlies all the laws of the universe and has its counterparts on all levels of both individual and cosmic manifestation. For this reason, the Veda was called the Shruti, or ‘revelation’ behind the Hindu tradition.
Who were these gods? The Sanskrit word for great cataclysm is Atyantica. What was the great civilisation that Solon learned about from the Egyptian priests that were washed away in a day and night 9000 years before he lived? Atlantis. Quasar, the author of the book I aforementioned, asks is the original name of this antediluvian civilisation Atyantica, and whether its spoken language was a form of ancient Sanskrit. The colonists from this civilisation who settled in North America, Egypt, Asia, The Indus Valley, The Indian sub-continent, Central and South America, and landmasses lost to rising sea levels. The cultures that rose in these destinations became legacy cultures after the Ice Age was over and the global catastrophe that was the Younger Dryas was a memory to those who survived. Quasar relates a story of Vincente Lopez, a 19th-century French scholar who discovered that the earliest peoples of South America leaders who use the word Ayar prefixed before their names. Which is identical to the Sanskrit Ajar which means chieftain. Their names were Ayar-Mancotopa, Ayar-Chaki, Ayar-Aussi, and Ayar-Uyssu. In Sanskrit, these names mean “believers, wanderers, soldiers, husbandmen”. Quasar denotes this is a caste system, not unlike those found in Old World’s earliest societies. The linguistic similarities don’t end with South America.
David Lundman wrote a blog for Medium called The Torah was originally written in Sanskirt, where he explains clearly that the ancient Hebrew language was sourced from Sanskrit. He says:
The Torah was originally written in Sanskrit and the Torah is about the AiLaVanSha. The Torah was not originally written in Hebrew. Thankfully the Hebrew Torah retains the correct sequence of letters. To translate the Torah from Hebrew into Sanskrit the vowels must be reattached the Hebrew letters. According to Hebrew Torah scholars the Torah was originally written as a sequence of letters without spaces between the words and between the paragraphs; and traditionally that is the way Sanskrit is written.
Gene D. Matlock also writes about ancient India’s cultural and linguistic influences globally. Hebrew-sounding name places in India that have meanings that are the same in the Hebrew language tie these people’s as having come from the Indian sub-continent originally. Matlock explains:
The holiest of holies for the Indians, the names of many towns end in the appendage gaon. In Hebrew, gaon means “genius; great rabbinical scholar.” Also in this region is an area that was once the favorite of Yadava royalty: Nashik, the exact Hebrew name for “Royal Prince.” Satan is near the district called Khandesh (Land of Cain). There is also a Kodesh. Kod and Khad are Sanskrit terms for “First,” “The Beginning,” or “God.” In Hebrew, Khadesh = “The first day of a Jewish calendar month.” Notice that all these names have similar meanings and religious connotations in both languages.
The linguistic ties between these two ancient cultures points to a time when the Hebrews lived on the Indian sub-continent, and eventually migrated towards the Near East. Sanskrit from knowledge imparted by these scholars and researchers was the language they spoke before they began to speak Hebrew. This begs the question, what other languages have ties to Sanskrit? In 1785 William Jones, an Englishman who travelled to Calcutta to be a judge who had been educated in Latin and Greeks languages began to study Sanskrit only to find that he could guess the meaning of some Sanskrit words through his knowledge of Latin and Greek. Jones concluded:
The Sanskrit language, whatever be its antiquity, is of wonderful structure; more perfect than Greek, more copious than Latin, and more exquisitely refined than either, yet bearing to both of them a stronger affinity, both in the roots and verbs and in the forms of grammar, than could possibly be produced by accident; so strong indeed, that no philologer could examine them all three without believing them to have sprung from common source, which, perhaps, no longer exists.
Was James’ common source ancient Sanskrit? Spoken by the ancient peoples on Atyanica, or Solon’s Atlantis? If we follow David Frawley’s research into the Vedas and the Puranas, another set of ancient Indian literature that has a list of kings that goes back to Manu, the primal kings that reach back before the time of the great flood. These texts have deep spiritual knowledge, indications of astronomical, mathematical and medical knowledge which has influences many still today. Within the texts natural disasters like floods, earth quakes, the melting of glaciers and the shifting of rivers, recording cataclysmic events based upon a long experience over a precession of thousands of years. In both the Vedas and the Puranans, previous ages called Yugas or Kalpas extend back hundreds of thousands of years, aligned with astronomical movements that go into the millions of years. Contact with other worldly beings, from physical planets and subtle realms, and civilisations that have existed in great antiquity that were considered higher than the time when these epic oratory poems and mystical hymns were composed and even today were once passed down orally through generations till they were written down and the incredible skill of oral recital of these epic texts was lost.
Vedic Sanskrit is a multidimensional language. Frawley explains:
The Vedas are composed in a cryptic ‘mantric code’ that cannot be understood without the proper orientation and right keys. Vedic mantras were said to have been cognized by great yogis and seers from the cosmic mind. They reflect a different type of language in which the higher truth is deliberately hidden in a veil of symbols, sacred sounds and correspondences.
Mathematical secrets, astrology, Vedic Vatsu, an architectural and directional science show how through the orientation of our rooms, houses, building and the direction that we face are influenced by the forces of the universe. Vedic secrets of subtle physiology, herbs, foods and rejuvenation create the oldest medical system we know of called Ayurveda. Vedic mantras themselves have a tremendous power to change the psyche and bring in higher cosmic influences into our minds and hearts. The language of the Gods, Vedic Sanskrit is a more than a root language, it’s a composite knowledge base that contains multiple levels of information. The Puranas say that the Vedic Manu, came from Kerala in southern India, and Frawley notes that in the Rig Veda there is a 150 references to the ocean (samudra) as well as ocean and river crossings, and then proposes that one of those crossings could have been from the legendary continent Kanya Kumari (Tamil legend speaks of Kumari Kandem a continent that stretched between Madagascar, Australia, South-East Asia and India) which sank when the Ice Age waters rose and sank it. The Puranas regard that the fourth Manu, Chakshusha was the creator of agriculture before Manu Vivasvan who was ruling at the time of the flood. Therefore agriculture was around before the end of the last Ice Age in this part of the world.
In conclusion, the ties between what are called Indo-European languages with Sanskrit are obvious. The linguistic evidence points to a migration out of the Indian sub-continent at some point in antiquity. That movement may have been from some great landmass that joined what today is Tamil Nadu and Sri Lanka north as the waters rose. The linguistic ties between South American cultures and the Indian sub-continent ask some interesting questions of the scope of the Vedic people’s oceanic trade and exploration. Was a universal language spoken by a culture that lived across the entire globe in great antiquity? That being Samskrit? The language of the Gods? The name for a great cataclysm in Sanskrit is Atyanica. Is this Solon’s Atlantis? Destroyed as Edgar Cayce says due to reckless use of the Tuaoi crystal that powered this high civilisation? Sanskrit is a multidimensional language that incorporates a level of initiation, scholarly insight and deeper understanding of the very fabric of the universe, mathematics, sound, science and spirituality. The Vedic texts point to ages that defy mainstream archaeology’s definition of the origins of civilisation, detailing the history of the Indian sub-continent with incredible detail. Interdimensionals, extraterrestrials, non-physical beings are found throughout their texts, interacting with humans at a time when humans were believed to be still living like traditional cultures of our present day. If not Atlantean, Quasar’s Atyantica may have been some of the survivors of that civilisation who migrated to southern India and moved away from the ever rising waters.
https://medium.com/@davidlundman/the-torah-was-originally-written-in-sanskrit-d149d39df01b David Lundman – The Sanskrit origins of the Hebrew people.
http://www.viewzone.com/matlock.html Gene D. Matlock on the Hebrew – Ancient Indian ties.
\https://www.daytranslations.com/blog/oldest-language-in-the-world/ Mainstream everything… dates etc
https://thepasteldiary.com/sanskrit-the-language-of-the-gods/ Sanskrit. The Language of the Gods.
https://www.sjsu.edu/faculty/watkins/indoeuropean.htm Willam Jones, Sanskrits ties to Latin and Greek.
https://www.scribd.com/document/17451732/Language-Concordance-Maya-of-Meso-South-America-and-Languages-of-India-Bharath-Part-I-Overview-Abstract Ties between Indian languages and Meso-American Maya and South America.
https://grahamhancock.com/frawleyd1/ David Brawley. A comprehensive study of Sanskrit and its cultural and historical implications.