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Thu 25 Sep 2003 14:09 From:
1)I see that "german" is no the right word. I meant "arian" (I know that in one of the articles you refered it is claimed that it has turkic meaning). 2) It is claimed that Mummies that were found in Tarim Basin were of people from arian stock. Actually I think that Cumanians were descendents of that people. Maybe they are the ones called Yuechi or Wusun in chinese records.

Thu 25 Sep 2003 14:09 From:
1. Every nation, exept very isolated, is a conglomeration of conglamerations, in a sense that its components were already conglomerations when we first learned of their existance. This is especially true for the Türkic people, who culturally and politically dominated Euroasia for the most part of the known history. As you say, "Among Turkic people there is every kind." It would be a miracle if it was different. Look in http://sophistikatedkids.com/turkic/27 Scythians/Massagetan Warrior En.htm to see how, in the 7th c. BC the Türks were conglamerazed into something that, say, by the 5th c. BC were also Türks, but somewhat different from the 7th c. BC Türks. 2. Considering the symbiosis between the Türks and Germans that started at least when Goths came en mass to the Türkish lands in the N.Pontic in the 2nd c. AD, and lasted till 9 c. AD, how can you tell me who are the "Germans"? Today's Germans have so much Türkic blood that you may be comparing the Cumanian descendents with the Cumans. Look in http://sophistikatedkids.com/turkic/26Kipchaks/european_kipchaks En.htm to see more on that.

Thu 25 Sep 2003 14:09 From:
Every nation (or group of people) has characteristic physical attirbutes. Among Turkic people there is every kind. Thi is confusing. What is the origin of Turkic people? For example Cumans are more like germans than turkish.

Thu 25 Sep 2003 14:08 From:
Dear Om, Look in http://sophistikatedkids.com/turkic/33WritingTuranian/TurPismrEn1-9.htm Look for, etc. However, it looks that in the 2-nd c. BC, during the minting of above stated coins, Turan is not a proper name, but an adjective. The word Yabgu with the suffix of belonging, Yabgug, on the coin, shows that it should be understood in the inscription not as Yabgu of Turan, but as Turan Yabgu. Here the meaning of this word is exhibited in a broader sense. It reminds a Persian word deulet: 'money', 'riches', 'possession', 'country', 'state'. Hope it will help Thanks, Norm

Thu 25 Sep 2003 14:07 ~~~~ ~~~~~~~ From: USA-TURKEY Atlanta- Miami-Istanbul
I am sorry to post a message here but I was trying to figure out if the name Turkey is a name invented later on by Byzantines ( name given to the area where the first Hungarians settled was TOURKIA ( Turkey in Greek). Trying to make a smart guess I came to the conclusion that it might even mean "land of touring people"... Do you think there is any validity to this epsytomological guess?

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