~: Discovery :~

That is, each develops the sense of a word by arranging a pattern of letter sounds to
prompt that pattern of sensible dimensions to be assembled in the imagination. But,
unlike my study of Indo-European roots, where each root explained was presented
as the letter sound pattern of a letter group, my research into Egyptian hieroglyphs
presented me with a set of graphic images, each of which was considered to be the
designate of a certain sense, yet each graphic image in this set was also considered
to store the acoustic image of a simple single letter sound. Here, I learned that the
ancient Egyptian language allows one pronounce a single letter sound to bring a cer-
tain sense to mind while developing a specific mental image of that which matters.
( [p] prompts the sense of: base, and: [t] prompts the sense of: manifest.)
But more than this, I noticed a curious similarity between the actual sound patterns
charted by the scholars, in both the study of Indo-European roots and the study of
the ancient Egyptian language, and the sense which the similar language sounds are
considered to bring to mind when developing a mental image. As just presented, the
Egyptian glyph written: , designates the sense of: "sky," and the glyph pattern
written: ' ,' may be read as designating the compliment of the sky, in the sense
of: 'the base (relation) is manifest,' as the primordial mound . The primordial mound [ p't] is the matter which spreads out as the ground upon which the
sky [ pet] is set and over which the sky, too, spreads out. Here, one may
observe that the sense noticed in the Indo-European root written: *pet > 'to spread
out,' may be noticed as the sense involved in a reading of the Egyptian glyphs writ-
ten: ',' and: ' ,' and that both are said as: "pet," also. But, Egyptian allowed
me to evaluate this language sound at the level of the single letter. [p = base, e(h) =
relation, t = manifest] Now, my study of letter groups shifted to the single letters.


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