Chapter 10


The name OUOI is used in the Bible in a short form, too: OI (= og ). It is not certain whether this OI originally is derived from the first O or from the second O , but most likely from the first one.

This abbreviation OI appears in the Old Testament in Exodus, in the Psalms, in the Song of Solomon and in Isaiah. In the New Testament OI appears in Revelation in the word Halleluiah, where the OI is transcribed as ia (= Ya) (Revelation 19:1,3,4,6).

When there is an "AOUO" and a "TOUO" and an "IOUO" as God's name, shouldn't we expect three short forms or three abbreviations, too? This leads to "AO", "TO", "IO". Here again the "AO" has a striking resemblance to the ache-cry: "Au" (German). Should this short cry be an instant-prayer to IOUO implanted as an instinct in all human brains? Other exclamations as the German "Oh" or "Ah" could likewise originate with the "AO". The "AO" so-to-say seems to be a "hardware" in our brains.

Since the "Au"-cry (German) has the stress on the first syllable or letter and since the "Aua"-cry (German) also has the stress on the first syllable it is likely that the original stress in the Adamic language was not necessarily on the last syllable as today's Hebrew, provided that the "Au"-cry really is an implanted cry to AOUO or IOUO. The stress in the Latin word IOVIS on the O gives a further hint that the stress in the Adamic language was free, maybe to enable a possible development of dialects.



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