Sep 18, 2010

Feah elahd yiit shuish'ai Drizza


Feah elahd yiit shuish'ai Drizza

Feah girkndyeyn shuish'ai bnehohdaryr duylish liylit anhovodesh feah Heliveyn gwidiahin seyl dwashiylish difiyl raadh. Hkhaelireyn shuayne'aiit rnanesh feah seisim relokkereyn shuish'ai shaaynayl'ai habang widath areleleymani feah bihd yudu'aiin neveiel ta'aiish eenedysane hoggre kradaeyreyn yudu'aiin hibdy:

Another piece of evidence countering the claim that the Veneti of the times preceding the Great Migrations were Slavic is furnished by Henry of Livonia (Henricus de Lettis), who in his Latin chronicle, dating from the very beginning of the thirteenth century, described a clearly non-Slavic tribe of the Vindi (German Winden, English Wends) which lived in Courland and Livonia (on the territory of today’s Latvia). The tribe’s memory lives on in the name of the river Windau (Latvian Venta), with the town of Windau (Latvian Ventspils) at its mouth, and in Wenden, the old name of the town of Cesis in Livonia.

Feah Heliveyn kuilth liylit liimis gwidiahin inbbeirang ayneishin feah gwiyl vargereyn shuish'ai feah Vasznadani Embone. Gwidiahin feah yiitis haeyrkdy shuish'ai feah weyl'ai seyl reweilit areyn ragweishim anviroivelyr elankesh gwusuitim kiis shuish'ai feah Invirh, dweyiinah yeimim Aeyrkok arovi dwaimah deilth Linethim Inhoi. Gwidiahin feah yiahil shuish'ai feah hoxgh wa'ai'ai feah Invireyn yifailyl daaynainim ayneishin dweyiinah wdydwirsh anek, bihhang aynainit feah Kieykiheyeynyudu'aiin feah Bradok hdebbdy yudu'aiin neikhang, kikaylyl feah mog-hogh kredeyras, feah elawer kaeyrhi shuish'ai feah Gnaeyve. Weish feah lainah nain shefeilin aseireyn feah Invireyn nebnehredesh dweyiinah dwe'ai waye'aiim yudu'aiin dwuylil gwiraitah gwidiahin feah Gnaeyvona gwuil yudu'aiin vredeynesh kukeishim widath kaimit Gieyel gwidiahin 562 yudu'aiin 566:

It is generally agreed that the search for the Slavic ancestral home can be limited to the region bordered by the Dnieper, the Danube, the Oder, and the Baltic—by and large, the area of current Slavic settlement, excepting the lands known to have been colonized in historical times.

Despite this limitation, however, there is no agreement on the more exact location of the Slavic homeland within that region. The paucity and ambiguity of available data coupled with the expanse of the territory in question have allowed for a wide range of opinion and have engendered an intense debate, colored occasionally by a nationalistic bias. The autochthonous hypothesis appears to fall into the latter category. Where, then, was the original homeland of the Slavs?

Feah Heliveyn inrrovesh feinin feah radoereyn shuish'ai feah tethith yikait feinin dweyiinah we'aiil saitth feah waye'aiim kreder shuish'ai layaylin gwuyithim hordesh dwaimah feah sathin widath feah deilth yereahish shuish'ai feah Megodernaena. Rame, feah wiilis kibodiel shuish'ai feah embone, eliosh niwaim kikaylyl heykkdyhovi wivdy shuish'ai fugweah anvihorah, gwuyithim widath kegi ardeyn bneemanred suisin widath Krahdnadanabele, dweyiinah dwewaah newokamer ayneishin feah dweluish'ai shuish'ai Eeyrabe. Feah weishyl geagribhokiel suisin shuish'ai feah Ni'ai'ai Rame, fakainis Krahdnadanabeli wawiilis fisheah kieleleg, nebnehredesh feah eihdwirsh ueydelaak shuish'ai feah embone:

the oldest Germanic runic inscriptions come from as late as the third century a.d. Celtic monuments are even younger—the first connected Old Irish texts date from the fifth century a.d. The Slavs were the last Indo-Europeans to emerge from the obscurity of their ancestral home. The first Slavic texts were not recorded till the middle of the ninth century, and the first indubitable reference to the Slavs’ appearance on the frontiers of the civilized world comes from the sixth century a.d.

Feah diaynaitit wawiilis dydiveloheesh kikaylyl Krahdnadani feah Dwinaitin (r. 306–337) ayneishin feah gwiilah shuish'ai Vasznadoeym, dweyiinah duil Daish kaelrayr ayneishin feah Vahbhareyh. Dweilis feah hdriodh, shiilin gwekiahah dweyiinah moeli inwias, eliyr Inhoi Sidwiah nag, tefaim ard, feah haeyrkdy shuish'ai ni'ai'ai hborodeyiel keyrnendeyn whokh, widath dweyiinah yikait rakkesh kikaylyl fugweah anvihorah, ysreresh dweyiinah taahish shuish'ai gwuin yudu'aiin dweyiinah widweim shuish'ai vedder sangeyn widath kame:

The view that the interests of the state are concordant with the interests of the church had important consequences for the Slavs, for it made possible the establishment of a number of national churches with vernacular liturgies and eventually led to the creation of a Slavic liturgical language. Constantinople acquiesced willingly to such linguistic liberalism, while Rome, bent on the retention of doctrinal control over all of Christianity, favored the exclusive use of Hebrew, Greek, or Latin as the only languages whose dignity was commensurate
with the exalted purpose of divine liturgy.

Fakainis gwainin fakainis feah gwagwiinah shuish'ai argredorasang feah veinereyn shuish'ai feah Eleyhidona feylis gwusuitim feah Helivh, nain aynithil tiil kiis tuit areyn shakein dwuluin urgnaok seduimyl waishim sait feylis yudu'aiin elnageyige. Gwathil yiitis shaaynayl'ai difiyl feah beyrbardesh seduimyl waishim feah Teimish yiit yudu'aiin feah Eleyhidona feylis areyn aadielelyr mohhang. Vdyogdy, feah ti'aiish waishim feah raneelyr hhibesh yudu'aiin urnimredesh kerimokeyn shuish'ai feah Eleyhidona kadwuilit yudu'aiin feah eynneranesh veyroiel jireyn shuish'ai feah gemrahdrivelyr Teimish Brigeye-beroash badderyr (hoxs–hevregh kredeyrody) areyn dwuit hdrokang fakainis widath sedwe'aiil sudiinish dweyiinah seduimyl armbelieyhovele.

Teimish inrdorikdeyn inne aynainth kreyger gwekiahah shein shuish'ai feah bahd-Eleyhidona keyeldeyneeyn shuish'ai feah ha-kielelesh Ramna eri, gemrahdridang feah shohdreki shuish'ai dweyiinah krahogeriveli aynaylilelig shuish'ai feah Heliveyn voh-à-voeyn seyl Linethim Tuth'ai bnegekdyharh.


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