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31 décembre 2006 / 20h59
- SIMILITUDES HEBREU-JAPONAIS ANCIEN

En japonais: Daberu, en hébreu: Daber, Gaijeen: étranger, non-japonais, Goy: étranger, non-juif, Koru: grelotter en japonais, Kor: froid en hébreu, Kensei: gouvernement en japonais, Knesset: Parlement en hébreu
Daber: in Hebrew, to speak.Daberu: Japanese for chatting.Goi: a non-Hebrew or foreigner.Gai'Jeen: prefix for a foreigner, a non-Japanese.Kor: cold in Hebrew.Koru: to freeze in Japanese.Knesset: Parliament in Hebrew.Kensei: Constitutional government in Japanese.These are among the thousands of words and names of places with no real etymological meaning in Japanese. And they all correspond with Hebrew words. Even the Kings have similar names. The first known king of Japan, who was named Osee, ruled around 730 BC. This king has been identified with the last king of Israel, Hoshea, who died around the same time, at the time of the Assyrian exile of the ten tribes from Israel. The holy Japanese shinto temple strongly recalls the ancient holy Isrealite temple, which housed a holy of holies section and several gates. Several artifacts in Japan have been traced to Assyrian and Jewish sources, among them, a well in Koryugi with the words "well of Israel" inscribed on its side.It has also been suggested that the carts of Otsu and Kyoto are of ancient biblical origin, as they are different from any others in Japan. Might the ancient Israelites and their wives and children have been conveyed to Japan in these carts? Among the Samurai sect, there is a tradition that their ancient ancestors came to Japan from western Asia around 660 BC.The name 'Samurai' recalls 'Samaria'. And to which tribe do the Japanese belong? There are those who claim that the Mikado, the Japanese emperor, is a descendant of the Hebrew tribe of Gad. 'Mikado' recalls the Hebrew word for 'his majesty the king,' 'Malchuto'.


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