Tuesday, June 25, 2013

THE ORIGINAL MEANING OF THE "N" WORD


How many of you have hear about Paula Deen and her latest N-Word controversy?
Well this woman is about to lose her job and a fortune from $3 million to $4.5 million, tells E! News.


All beacause she used the N-Word, she may be the only one who had used this word but indeed she is the one who is losing, do you remember Tintarantino's Django movie?, well this with no doubt will be remember as the movie that blasted the N word which was mentioned about 110 to 130 times, but Tintarantino wasn't fired either lose any dollar , instead he won an Oscar!, is all about how,when and where, isn't it?

But did you know where does this N-word comes from?

The word "nig..." used to be the most revered and sacred word in the universe. It was the "divine epithet," and the people who began using the mother of all words that originated from this word which was sullied by the British, were the ancient Egyptians or better, the Khemites, who called their land, "Khemet" or "The Black Land," and also used the name, "Ta-merri" or "The Beloved Land."

THE WORD "N-G-R" MEANS "GOD" IN ANCIENT EGYPTIAN

The father of the "n" word was the word used by the ancient Egyptians for "God." That word was "N-g-r" and as one can see, there are no vowels in this word. In the ancient African and even the present African languages (the Afro-Asiatic linguistic family) vowels such as "a,e,i,o,u" are not found in many translations, particularly of ancient Hebrew and Egyptian languages.

In the translation of ancient Egyptian and Hebrew (which is heavily influenced by Egyptian), one will not always find vowels, therefore, very few people will realize that the word for God, which is "N-g-r" pronounced "en-ger" was the Egyptian word for God. In fact, the Egyptian word for "nature," is also the word used for God. That word is "ntyr," (pronounced net-jer." Now prounce the word "nigg.." and the word "net-jer," and one sees the clear connection.


MANY AFRICAN WORDS DENOTING PEOPLE OR IMPORTANT PEOPLE STARTS WITH "N"

In many African languages particularly the Niger-Congo language family. Words that connects with people, Gods, and groups begin with "n" and that word is always the first word. For instance, the word "Nkosi" in Xhosa is "God." The word "Ndaba," in another South African language is "counsil" (or gathering of elders). Many common names also begin with "N".

WORDS OF AFRICAN ORIGINS THAT CAME FROM THE ORIGINAL WORD, "N-G-R" (PRONOUNCED EN-JER)

N-g-r (Egyptian;pronounced en-jer) = God 
N-t-y-r (Egypt; pronounced net-ger) = God, Divine 
Negash (Ethiopia; ne-gash) = King 
Negus (Ethiopia; ne-goos) = Emperor 
Nkosi (Xhosa; en-kosi) = God 
Ndaba (Zulu; en-daba) = Council/Officials, 
Naga (East Indian, Nubian = People 
Nugarmarta (West African = People (See the writings of Ibn Buttata's journey to West Africa)

HOW THE N BECAME CORRUPTED

The Romans are probably the first Europeans to misrepresent the word for God, which was "N-g-r" 
About the early part of the First Century, Romans tried to invade Ethiopia. 

(see BLACK HISTORY CHART http://community.webtv.net/nubianem/blackworldnubianempire or go to http://community.webtv.net/paulnubiaempire for a list of Nubian Pharaohs and Queens.

The Romans who were speakers of Latin always knew of Blacks, there were Blacks in Rome, Italy had an ancient Black presence long before the Latins migrated from Central Asia and North Eastern Europe during the 'Aryan' migrations. In fact, the Latin ethnic groups is still in existence in the northern part of Italy even today. This part of Italy still grips about Hannibal's invasion which happened about two thousand two hundred years ago!!!!

The Romans had a name for Blacks, it was "Niger" and it meant Black or people of African origins. Thus, Septimus Niger would have meant, Septimus the Negro. Yet, how did the Romans connect the word "Niger" to Black.

In ancient times, Blacks were worshiped as Gods. The Gods of Greece came from Egypt. The worship of the Black Madonna is connected with the worship of Isis, the Egyptian Goddess  Moreover, Blacks in Egypt called their Pharaohs "En-ger" or "N-g-r" he was literally referred to as "THE GOD."

It is very possible that when the Romans tried to invade Nubia, they asked for the name of the God and the term "N-g-r" was probably used in place of "leader" or "king". In Angola, the same also happened during the 1600's when the word "N-gola" which means "King" (notice the "N" and the "g" in this word as well), came to be "Angola,' the name of a kingdom in south western Africa. 
(Read more on Nubian, Egyptian, West African and ancient American trade and commercial connections in ancient times; see the book, "Susu Economics: The History of Pan-African Trade, Commerce, Money and Wealth," published by 1stBooks Library, www.1stbooks.com also see www.barnesandnoble.com

WHERE DID THE ROMANS FIRST HEAR THE ORIGINAL MEANING OF THE "N" WORD.

A Roman general invading Nubia from Egypt would probably have used the Egyptian term for Pharaoh, which was "N-g-r" (God). This term then was used to refer to all Blacks and as time went by, the word N-g-r became Niger. In Fact, the Romans also classified their Emperors as "Gods," to follow the Egyptian style. Moreover, as the History Channel pointed out, "Rome was a collection of villages before the Egyptians built it up."(paraphrased). 
The word "em-peror" sounds very close to the word "en-jer." That is not a coincidental connection.

THE WORD "N-G-R" (EN-JER) AFTER IT WAS CORRUPTED BY THE EUROPEANS

Niger = (Latin or Black/African pronounced "ni-ger.")

Nero = Italian for Black 
Negre = French for Black 
Negro = Spanish for Black 
The English called Blacks "Moore" or "Black-a-Moore" before they began using the word 
"Negro" to refer to Blacks. FROM THAT WORD CAME THE RACIAL EPITHET, "NIGG.."

In like manner, the racist term for Japanese the mutilation of the word to shorten it into an epithet. Furthermore, the original name for Japan is the Chinese "Ni-Han." Now here is another great mystry that people who study the Niger-Congo linguistic family would quickly notice. EVEN THE WORD "Ni" in the Chinese "Ni-Han," has and ancient African connection. In fact, as Clyde Walters points out, The Chinese language is directly related to the Niger-Congo language which has its roots in the Cameroon region of Africa. In fact, there are thousands of African words from Cameroon to Kenya that have both prefixes and suffixes that are identical to both Chinese and Japanese languages (see also African Presence in Early Asia, by Ivan Van Sertima; Transaction Publishers)

In the Case of "Ni-Han" which may mean "rising sun," there is also a sacred meaning that is found in the word "n-ger," or "ne-gro." Yet, the racist terms "nip," and "nigg..." or "jap," used by racists were and are being used without any understanding of their original meanings. Only hatred and envy comes out of the mouths of those who use racial epithets in their attempt to insult and degrade others. However, it is up to us to study our history and make these racist words impotent, while at the same time, understanding their original meaning.

Connection with the prefix "ni" with sacred and life:

Ni'le = The Nile River, Life to the Egyptians

Ni-ger = River in West Africa 
Niger = Nation in West Africa 
Nigeria = Nation in West Africa

Nago = Racist term used by some SE Asians to refer to Black Melanesians of Africoid origins

Nago-Mina = African nationality in Nigeria

Naghual = Aztec word for Shaman or priest. The first Olmec Shamans in Mexico came from Nigeria and elsewhere in West Africa (see Black Civilizations of America http://community.webtv.net/paulnubiaempire

source:RaceandHistory.com 

Monday, June 17, 2013

Key lime pay Recipe




This recipe serves 6-8.
What you will need: A 9-inch pie dish, a whisk, a grater and a large bowl.
For the Crust:
200g / 2 Cups Crushed Digestives (or Graham Crackers)
2 Tablespoons Ground Ginger
45g / ¼ Cups Caster/Granulated Sugar
135g / ⅝ Cup Butter (Melted)
For the Lime Filling:
4 Large Egg Yolks
400ml / 1 ¾ Cups Condensed Milk
6 Tablespoons Fresh Lime Juice
2 Tablespoons Lime Zest (Grated)
To Garnish:
Lime Jelly (Jell-o) (Use a halal kind)
120ml / ½ Cup Double Cream
2 Tablespoons Icing/Confectioners Sugar
5 Quarter-Lime Slices
Making the Key Lime Pie:
  1. Preheat the oven to 175C/350F and place a baking tray inside. Grease and line a pie dish and set aside.
  2. In a bowl combine the crushed digestives, ginger, sugar and butter then press evenly into the prepared pie dish. Place the pie dish in the oven on top of the preheated baking tray and bake for 10-15 minutes. Once cooked remove and set aside to cool.
  3. In a clean bowl whisk the egg yolks until pale and fluffy and gradually add the condensed milk. Pour in the lime juice and add the lime zest, mix well then pour the mixture into the cooled pie base.
  4. Place the pie back into the oven (still at 175C/350F) for about 15 minutes or until the mixture has set. Once cooked remove the pie and allow to cool before placing in the fridge to chill for at least 4 hours.
  5. Prepare the lime jelly (Jell-o) as per the packet instructions. Allow the jelly mixture to cool significantly, once lukewarm remove the chilled pie from the fridge and carefully pour a small amount of the jelly liquid over (just enough to cover the pie filling) then return to the fridge until the jelly has set.
Enjoy!

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Sunday, June 16, 2013

Great Gatsby Birdcage Hijab Style


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Tuesday, June 4, 2013

Fruit Pizza inspired Sugar Cookie Cake Recipe

To assemble the cake: (recipe below)

Bake sugar cookie dough into large round discs.  I used a 5 inch round wide cookie cutter.  Allow cookies to cool.
Prepare cream cheese frosting.  Spread some frosting over six cookies.  Set aside.
Sugar Cookies covered in Cream Cheese Frosting
It’s important to do this step before you place the cookies on the cake stand, because if you try to frost them while they rest on top of layers of fruit it could slide and schmoosh and be generally wretched.  Not that I speak from experience or anything.
Cut up fruit.  Slice strawberries into small pieces, section oranges and dice each section into 4-5 pieces, peel and slice kiwi, and cut red grapes into halves.  Cut up banana last. (You do not need to do anything to the blueberries)
Place one cookie that is covered in frosting on cake stand.  Cover with sliced grapes.
Add another cookie, cover in blueberries.
Add another cookie and carefully lay kiwi slices over cookie.
Add another cookie, cover in banana slices.
Add another cookie, cover with diced orange.
Add last cookie and top with strawberry pieces.
Rainbow Fruit Sugar Cookie Cake from iambaker.net


Rainbow Fruit (Perfect St. Patrick's Day Snack!)
Plus it is awesome having massive amounts of fruit around… I know exactly what to give the kids when they come looking for snacks!
Since I had a few dough scraps around I also made a few 2 inch sugar cookies.
Mini Fruit Pizza's
This was better for some of my more, um, picky children, who wanted to only have specific fruit.
I have only ever used my Sugar Cookie recipe when make fruit pizza’s, and I cant help but think its the BEST tasting sugar cookie you will ever have.  Then again, I am totally biased.  In a good way of course.
Cream Cheese Frosting for Fruit Pizza
Ingredients
  • 8 oz cream cheese (room temp.)
  • 3 tbsp butter (room temp.)
  • 1/2 tsp vanilla
  • 2 1/2 cups powder sugar
Instructions
  1. Add cream cheese and butter to stand mixer and mix until full combined.
  2. Turn mixer off and add powder sugar and vanilla.
  3. Turn mixer on slow and combine all ingredients for about 30 seconds. Increase speed to medium-high and mix for 3-5 minutes, or until you reach desired consistency.
  4. Pair with the Perfect Sugar Cookie and your choice of fresh fruit for Fruit Pizza's.
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Tips and Tricks:
I would prepare and serve this cake the same day.  The cookies eventually get very, very soft from the moisture in the fruit and frosting.  If you want to prepare it and serve later, I would recommend making your cookies extra crisp or allowing them to harden for a day or so.
I debated as to whether or not the orange slices would be too acidic with the sweet frosting and cookie, but they were not.  So good!  I think if you wanted to substitute lemons for the yellow layer you certainly could, but then maybe switch the orange layer to cantaloupe or another orange-ish fruit.
I did not give specific amounts of fruit to cut up because it can vary so greatly with how you cut it as well as the size of the fruit prior to cutting, not to mention taking the size of your cookie into account.  Generally speaking, I used about 1 cup of the diced fruit and blueberries, 2 kiwi’s, and one banana.

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