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Language Pollution - May 7, 2012 by Jackie

In fact, restrict ourselves to what this word means today, and if such a meaning has not changed substantially since the first time use of language pollution, it is clear that a complex meaning gives rise to a complex word, consisting of other such that combined give the total of what is meant. In short, it is possible settlement. From here, the matter might seem simple. Since water is one of the first items that man could name, it is not surprising that different cultures relatively remote areas use the simple monosyllable sound to name ur water, and the same could be said with regard to the suffix ka or eta in relation to some form or place, so that one could easily conclude that it is indeed Urrieta: water + adjective (or conjunction) + site (or form). Let's start with ur. There are some examples that confirm the ur-water relationship, not only in the Indo-European, where as urceus Latin words to describe pitcher, or urbs to city (no city that does not have an original settlement near water) indicate that prior ur (also in Basque ur is just water, and although there were a home language is likely to share certain features of closeness, if only because of their geographical proximity, with other pre-Roman languages) (the case of the word muga is also significant towns like bread or Muga Muga Aliste border could be some time in their history) (oddities of language that point to a living relationship between ancient languages in the same way that happens in the present).

On with-e (t) ka. Consider first the suffix-ka. Some of our cities, of which retained the name of pre-Roman origin have this ending. Salamanca or Cuenca, for example. Kunka is the name registrta in the local toponymy to designate the peak of a mountain, a popular way of wolves in the Sierra de la Culebra. Betting on the Indo-Germanic meaning of ku-as a wolf, we could reasonably think that it is not a coincidence.

That is, far removed from areas might be a familiar language, which kunka could be "the hill of the wolves" and "ka mean something like" high place "or" pointed shape (we reached the same conclusion if we trace the word Celtic Oak bullaka-bulb of spherical shape with protrusions in the form of spikes). In short, suffice to show that et (ka) indicates "as opposed" a-ka, to reach the starting point and make logical our assumptions. In the area of influence Veton, "iet" is a conjunction that means "low" or "no", could then establish a similar correspondence? It is, to our regret, difficult to reach the same conclusions with some forcefulness. But is there another alternative? In Basque Urria means we have little or slow, which is not so far from smooth, a wave that is slow is a smooth wave, and that is visually Urrieta meaning. (Also in October is Urrieta Basque, a month of water a month soft). Do we then on the track of a linguistic element protoastur? In any case and without having to obtain conclusions that might be confused, it seems clear that the word Urrieta contains traces of meaning that have been retained from ancient times. "Target =" _blank "'.

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