First Alphabet Terms

First Alphabet

The origin of alphabets.Linguists have no idea how, when and where the languages of the world began, diverged, or mixed; because they did not look towards the Sanskrit language whose vowel system was partly adopted by the Greeks and whose apbhransh words are still found in the languages of the world.  Encyclopedia of Authentic Hinduism


In terms of runic alphabets a probable origianl source lies in Slavic-Aryan Alphabets (q.v.).
The invention of the alphabet is a matter of considerable debate. In the West traditional candidates for this claim are:
Alternative claims include
Recent evidence (2000) points to Egyptian (c. 2000 B.C.). Others claim the origins lie in Sumerian Cuneiform c. 2500 B.C. Egyptian Hieroglyphics Even so Phoenician, Hebrew and Greek all follow a pattern of
                  Beginning Middle End
Letter        A                 K           T.
This mirrors the structure of the Sanskrit Alphabet:
                  A                 K             T p
Sanskrit has written sacred texts said to go back to 4000 B.C. A recent study traces the first Indus Brahmi Script to 4067 B.C. It is noteworthy that the Sanskrit tradition refers to 6 major writing systems evolving from the 6 schools of Hindu thought. 
One study links Sanskrit with the alphabet of Adam.  There is a considerable literature that links the origins of the alphabet with an Atrlantean alphabet, an Adamic alphabet, an Hieroglyphic alphabet with a primeval 16 letters, mystical and magical alpahb
ets. In the 1th century an Oxford professor traced the origins of this Adamic language back to 5509 B.C. which is also the year linked with the creation of the world in Byzantium. 
 U Milanu je 1987. profesor Pešić dokumentovano obrazložio sistem Vinčanskog pisma, što je uslovilo promenu i dopunu već utvrđene hronologije pojave i razvoja pisma, koja sada glasi:

1. Protopismo Lepenskog Vira (8000-6000 g. pre Hr.)
2. Vinčansko pismo (5500-3200 g. pre Hr.)
3. Sumersko u Mesopotamiji (3100. pre Hr-75 g. pre Hr)
4. Protoelamsko (3000-2000 g. pre Hr.)
5. Protoindijsko (oko 2200 g. pre Hr)
6. Kinesko (1300 g. pre Hr. i traje do danas)
7. Egipatsko (3000 g. pre Hr-400 g.)
8. Kritsko (2000-1200 g. pre Hr)
9. Hetitsko (166-777 g. pre Hr.)

The Hebrew word for six is shesh שש (masc. shisha שישה). The Hebrew and English words sound similar, and in other languages there is even a greater resemblance - seis in Spanish, sheshi in Lithuanian, and shesh itself in Persian. (Persian is the origin of the shesh in shesh-besh, the Hebrew term for backgammon. Besh is five in Turkish, and according to Stahl, those two numbers are used because they are the highest ones on the die, and are taken from two separate languages because of the rhyme.) Is there a connection between the Semitic languages and the Indo-European ones here? There are those who use this to prove their theory that Hebrew is the source of all languages, but most find the general theory far-fetched, and it is included here in a list of "false cognates". This article , from the 1911 EncylcopediaBritannicaa claims that: Six is in Hebrew shesh, almost exactly like the Sanskrit and modern Persian shash, the Latin sex, &c. But the Indo-European root is sweks, or perhaps even ksweks, whereas the Semitic root is shidth, so that the resemblance is a purely accidental one, produced by phonetic change. http://www.balashon.com/2006/05/shesh.html