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Wed 28 Dec 2011 11:36 GugaWevedly From:
Happy New Year! Health, luck and love!

Sun 27 Nov 2011 14:30 Keitha Tezak From:
Thanks for this post and for your resource on the whole. Iíve just subscribed to it.

Mon 21 Nov 2011 12:49 Raymond Schadt From:
Hello dude! I quite agree with your thoughts.

Wed 26 Oct 2011 10:48 From:
The Bulgarian National Lirary - Sofia, Bulgaria,has published in October this year, a historical monograph on "Linguistics and Culture of Ancient Migrantss to Europe in a Broad Historial Context". The contents cover V chapters - 182 pages, maps and color illustrations. The scope of this monograph will open new horizon increasing the amplitude of information and knowledge to the specialists and the general public as well. ISBN978-954-523-118-6 For more information write to

Wed 19 Oct 2011 13:02 carl utterback From: usa gold beach, oregon
Hello, I have enjoyed your site and have a question re: the source of your Turkic-Sumerian links. For example, there is not a known Sumerian phonetic "alphabet" as I understand. But, assuming a close Turkic and Sumerian connection, which I understand is not unreasonable; how is that, let's say the word for "to listen" or "we listen" or "we are listening" said. I saw the example listed as one of the "60 words" part of the Turkic-Sumerian site. Thanks
Please see your email. N.

Sat 1 Oct 2011 10:31 Digare Ahemd From: North Nigeria Bauch
Hello, The Map that displays the distribution of the B type blood allele in native populations of the world... is not showing place can you do something about that... that on
Done, thanks for the tip. N.

Fri 20 May 2011 12:21 Tendoh Jickmar From: Japan Tokyo
Hello,Sir.I have visited your site for long time and owed much to you. Thanks! Now, I want to open our own site upon Turanian subjects. I hope your site be listed on the link. If you agree, would you say yes here or by mail(mail
Dear Tendoh Jickmar, thank you for your good words. Good luck with your project, hopefully it will be mutually beneficial, and yes, link to our site. Best wishes, Norm

Sun 24 Apr 2011 20:16 Isa Alemdag From: England London
Hello, Can you share short articles with our web site? Kind regards, Isa

Sun 24 Apr 2011 20:16 Kutlug kagan From: Turkey Trabzon
Hello, Thank you for such a fundamental study about Turkic people.

Wed 20 Apr 2011 00:05 Alan "A.J." Campbell From: USA Boothbay
Hello Sir, I have read several of your articles plus those of others torn apart by you in order to make your case. However, I will ask but one question-- If all the ancient steppe people you claim spoke Turkic actually did speak Turkic, then how did the Indo-European languages spread to completely surround these so-called Turkic speakers? Anxiously waiting your reply, A.J. Campbell
Dear Mr. A.J. Campbell, thank you for visiting our site, and your curiosity. I do not have an answer for you in a Twitter format, but your first name, Alan, was inherited from Alans that defended Britannia from Scotts in the 4th c. AD, or from the Alans that took Breton Amorica in the 5th c. AD. Alans spoke Horesmian/Turkic language, evinced by the Horesmian Biruni, and Horesmian (sorry for undistorted spelling) was a dialect of Pashto, as said W.B.Henning, a greatest authority on Horesmian. So, you carry a Turkic-descendent first name apparently without suspecting it. As one poet said, "I did not even suspect that all my life I spoke prose". On your last name, Campbell, it is a Gaelic name, from Gaelic cam(b-silent) ~ crooked, Turkic carp ~ crooked, I leave it up to you to think how the Gaels and Saxons learned the Turkic word minus palatization. You also need to discover that both stems of Boothbay do not have IE roots, they are borrowings from non-Indo-European languages. Being yourself flush with non-Indo-European background, and living in non-Indo-European-named place, your question is somewhat sarcastic. Note that languge is not people, Nigerians speaking French still are not Celts, Chinese speaking English still are not Anglo-Saxons, and the language that you are speaking underwent Indo-Europeanization, Latinization, and then Romanciation long before you were born, and you are typing on a keyboard that rests on non-Indo-European Algonquian terrain. We will not berate the Algonquians just because we stole their land and decimated their people, will we? In your case, the Indo-Europeanism has a thickness of veneer, since Gaelic survived to present, and allowing Indo-Europeanization to start in Europe at 1000 BC, the statistical thickness of your veneer is ~1,500 years. Sorry that I couldn't answer your question. Norm

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