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2.10 Roman Languages


Aside from native languages spoken in parts of Asia and the Middle East, a vast majority of the world’s languages are derivatives of Roman English (e.g.,
Dutch, Finish, French, German, Greek, Italian, Norwegian, Portuguese, Russian, Spanish, Swedish, Turkish, etc.). Interestingly, most of these languages are Romance languages whose alphabets are constructed with the same characters that make up the Roman Score (i.e., the Roman alphabet) and the modern Roman-English alphabet. In order to hide the origins and history of the Roman Empire, the Mediterranean counties of Greece, Italy and Turkey were all given separate and distinct languages (i.e., Greek, Italian and Turkish), none of which are predominantly spoken in any other country. This was evidently done to confuse the masses so that they would never discover the hoax that was the fall of the Roman Empire. Just in case the truth about Rome was discovered, the different languages would serve as a safety valve in that the information would need to be translated prior to it spreading to a neighboring country. This literal language barrier would, in theory, grant the CIA (i.e., Switzerland) enough time to terminate those in the know and stop the outbreak of information. Consequently, the numeric system known as “Roman Numerals”, the writing style of “Old English”, as well as the languages of “Italian”, “Latin”, “Romanian” and “Romansh” were created as part of an elaborate cover to hide the Roman Score (i.e., the Roman alphabet) and dispel any notion that English was the official language of the Roman Empire. This is why today the most common prefix and suffix in the English language are “re” and “er”, reversed acronyms which respectively stand for “Roman Empire” and the “Empire [of] Rome”. It is imperative to note that aside from English, all languages are relatively dead. In other words, English is the only active language which is growing year by year as evidenced by the fact that 150 new words were added to the Merriam-Webster dictionary in 2014. Consequently, English has the most expansive lexicon in the world with over .25 million words. Most modern terms such as those used in information technology (e.g., gigabyte, internet, modem, router, etc.) only exist in the English language. Therefore, when Italians or Germans use these words, they pronounce them in English because their respective languages are dead in that no new words are being created.

Romance Languages
To date, the five most widely spoken Romance languages by number of native speakers are
Spanish (386 million), Portuguese (216 million), French (75 million), Italian (60 million), and Romanian (25 million). Of the 12 major Indo-European languages, Romance languages admittedly account for 6 of them (i.e., Spanish, English, Portuguese, German, French, and Italian), a conservative number to be sure. Although English is not openly touted as a “Romance language”, it is listed as a derivative of the D'oïl language. English’s peculiar classification and alleged relation to French was evidently designed to create confusion in respect to the Greco-Roman origins of English. In order to further confuse historians, many of the Romance languages have been given similar sounding names which tend to overlap. These names are then classified into groups and subgroups which also overlap, making it impossible to understand. Needless to say, there has been a concerted effort to disguise the fact that all of Europe’s many languages are derived from the same source — English, the official language of the Roman Empire. Because “romance” is generally associated with “love”, the languages of Europe were called “Romance languages” because they were left behind by the Roman Empire. This is because the term “love” (L+V) is acronymically the same as the term “leave” (L+V), two inter-related terms which were likely coined when the Romans were forced to leave behind their beloved empire in Europe and relocate to Greenland.   

Romance Languages:

D'Oïl Languages (6): Anglo-Norman Language, English, Gallo Language, Limburgish Languages, Luxembourgish Language and Portuguese
Eastern Roman Languages (4): Vlach, Dalmatian (Italo-Dalmatian), and Castelmezzano
Gallo-Italic Languages (5): Piedmontese, Lombard, Emilian, Romagnol and Ligurian
Gallo-Romance Languages (7): Gallo-Wallon, French, Franco-Provençal (Arpitan), Romansh, Ladin, Friulian, and Lombard
Iberian Romance Languages (7): Portuguese, Spanish, Asturian-Leonese, Aragonese, Catalan, Provençal, and Gascon
Italic Languages (7) Italian, Spanish, Catalan, Portuguese, French, Romanian, and Occitan
Italo-Dalmation Languages (4): Corsican, Italian (Tuscan–Central), NeapolitanSicilian, and Dalmatian
Italo-Western Languages (18):Italian, Neapolitan, Sicilian, Judeo-Italian, Corsican, Dalmatian, Portuguese, Spanish, Asturian-Leonese, Aragonese, Catalan, Gascon, Provençal, Gallo-Wallon, French, Franco-Provençal, Romansh, and Ladin
Limburgish Language (2): German and Dutch
Occitano-Romance Languages (4): Catalan, Occitan, Aragonese and Piedmontese
Proto-Romanian Languageg (4): Aromanian, Daco-Romanian, Istro-Romanian and Magleno-Romanian
Rhaeto-Romance Languages (3): Romansh, Ladin, and Friulian
Western Romance Languages (11): Portuguese, Spanish, Asturian-Leonese, Aragonese, Catalan, Gascon, Provençal, Gallo-Wallon, French, Franco-Provençal, Romansh, and Ladin


The term “Latin” was evidently derived from the term “latent” which is defined in part as that which “exists but is not active or cannot be seen”. Although the language of
Latin touted as the original “source” of all Romance languages (see photo), it was reportedly only spoken within the Roman Empire. If Latin was truly the language of Rome, it would stand to reason that at least one region or ethnic group within of the vast empire of Rome would have continued its use, but this was not the case. Also, it would stand to reason that the Holy Roman Empire and its tens-of-thousands of churches would have continued to use Latin, which they did not. Instead however, in the wake of the alleged fall of the Roman Empire, over 100 different languages and dialects arose out of Europe, simultaneously. This was obviously no small feat. In short, Europe’s language phenomenon was the result of a full-scale Roman military operation which spanned hundreds of years.

Rome’s “Spell” on the World
The word “
language” was most likely derived from the word “languish”, for, without being able to properly communicate with each other, the various peoples of the Earth have collectively become dispirited, feeble, weak and currently live in a state of depression. Grammatical terminology used in English is itself quite telling as words such as “sentence”, “spell/spelling” and “cursive” all have criminal or witchcraft connotations. After all, a slave or criminal serves a “sentence” in prison while a “spell” is cast out or over someone by a demonic force. To utter a “curse” is to issue a jinx, a hex or an execration with the goal of hurting or harming someone. Words such as “ass”, “bitch”, “cunt, “fuck” and “shit” are profane terms which are most often referred to as “curse words”. These loaded terms naturally beg the question, “What is the curse and how exactly does humanity reverse it?”

of the Mediterranean
Of the 23 countries bordering the
Mediterranean Sea, each one essentially has a different language, resulting in a total of 26 different languages (i.e., Albania (1): Albanian; Algeria: (3): Arabic; Berber and French (lingua franca); Bosnia and Herzegovina (3): Bosnian, Croatian and Serbian; Croatia (1): Croatian; Cyprus (4): Armenian, Cypriot Maronite Arabic, Greek and Turkish; Egypt (1): Arabic; France (1); French; Gaza Strip (1): Arabic; Gibraltar (3): English, Llanito, and Spanish; Greece (1): Greek; Israel (2): Arabic and Hebrew; Italy (1): Italian; Lebanon (1) Arabic; Malta (2): English and Maltese; Monaco (5): English, French, Italian, Occitan and Monégasque; Morocco (2): Arabic and BerberMontenegro (5): Albanian, Bosnian, Croatian, Montenegrin and Serbian; Northern Cyprus: (1) Arabic; Slovenia (1): Slovene; Syria (1): Arabic; Spain (5): Basque, Catalan, Galician, Occitan and Spanish; Tunisia (4): Berber, French, Literary Arabic and Tunisian Arabic; and Turkey (1): Turkish). Even more astounding is the fact that the Mediterranean countries which do speak the same language (e.g., Arabic, French, etc.) are not neighboring countries. Since all of the aforementioned Mediterranean countries were admittedly under control of the Roman Empire, it would stand to reason that they previously spoke the same language — Roman (i.e., English). After all, without an incredibly gifted personal translator on hand at all times, routine tasks such as naval navigation, trade and travel would have been relatively impossible if no one was able to  understand each other. Therefore, it can be ascertained that during the alleged fall of the Roman Empire, the entire Mediterranean region was destroyed by a Roman-funded army, most likely the Vikings or the Moors. With the educated citizenry of Rome in shallow graves, the Holy Roman Empire was able to step in and provided the necessary framework for the roughly 100 new languages and dialects which were fostered throughout Europe. This was done through the use of the Holy Roman Empire’s many different churches, militaries, schools and universities. Over time, each former region of the Roman Empire was built back up along with its new border, language, dialect and respective culture. The scrambling of the languages is depicted in the Sumerian epic entitled “Enmerkar and the Lord of Aratta”, by a speech of Enmerkar: “In those days, the lands of Subur (and) Hamazi, Harmony-tongued Sumer, the great land of the decrees of princeship, Uri, the land having all that is appropriate, the land Martu, resting in security, the whole universe, the people in unison, to Enlil in one tongue [spoke]. (Then) Enki, the lord of abundance (whose) commands are trustworthy, The lord of wisdom, who understands the land, the leader of the gods, endowed with wisdom, the lord of Eridu changed the speech in their mouths, [brought] contention into it, into the speech of man that (until then) had been one.”