The Austroasiatic Language of Ancient China

The word “Jiang”(江) was originally used as the proper name for the Yangtze River(長江), the sound of the word Giang called by the indigenous peoples living along the river. The Huaxia people from the North immigrated, they used the character “江” to record the pronunciation of these other peoples. So this word used to refer to water, in ancient times in the South. So what language does the word “江” for recording come from? The re-established Yin Giang is krooŋ, and comparative historical linguists almost unanimously agree that the original Mon-Khmer, Vietnamese word is “river”, Muong “no”. So the first inhabitants to live in China were Austroasiatic speakers.
Anyone who learns Chinese will learn the Vietnamese phonetic expression “Death”, the Chinese character is “死” Sino-Vietnamese is “Tzu”. But not in Chu Le, it is recorded: Viet people’s horoscopes (越人謂死為札)
The word “chad” is also derived from Mon Kmer, the ancient “札” is read as the input sound (also known as the 4th yang tone of ancient Chinese) originally a recording of -t . Consonants like zh, ch and sh in Chinese appeared quite late. The initial consonant of the character “札” evolved from a caveman to a medieval one, its sound still quite similar to ch-. Therefore, it is appropriate for the Chinese to use the character “zha” to record the pronunciation of “chad”.
Ancient records the Boc people (濮人) spoke the language of the Mon Khmer language family. In ancient times, the Bo people penetrated the southern region of Jiang Han, then gradually retreated to the southwest, during the Southern and Northern Dynasties they resided in the central region of Yunnan. Today they are confined to the high mountains on the Yunnan border, known as the Bulang (布朗), Deang (德昂) and Ngoa (佤) people.
札 is a stick figure in which the meaning is 木 , the bar is 乙. The bar is restored *tsiet
Proto Mon khmer is:*kc(ə)t , Proto Vietic is: *k-ceːt, Vietnamese says: Die, Muong says: Chit , Chet, Co Tu says: Chet
p/s: more

Related Posts

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *