Home of 'Yehweh Not Yahweh'

European Words Derived from the Name BaNIMIN (Benjamin)

Throughout European history the BaNI IMINI [banee eemeenee] (Benjamites) have been infamous for being wolf-like killers and looters—as well as wolf-slayers. This is reflected in words in at least five major European languages; these words have the letter "a" between the letters "b" and "n" indicating that the "e" in the Modern Jewish Hebrew name "Ben" is erroneous. The ScripTUREs say that BaNIMIN [baneemeen] (Benjamin) is a wolf: tearing to pieces, who devours and divides loot (BaRaASHIT Genesis 49:27).

CLV BaRaASHIT Genesis 49:27 "Benjamin is a wolf, tearing to pieces. In the morning he'll devour further, and in the evening he'll apportion the loot."

1) English a) bane = noun: killer, murderer slayer, cause of misery or death-an affliction or curse; b) wolfsbane= calque (equivalent) of Ancient Greek lukoktonon ("wolf I-kill"): derived from the English word "bane".

2) Romanian  bani = noun: the plural form of money("ban").

3) Norwegian  bane = noun: a death by murder.

4) Icelandic bani = noun: killer, bane, slayer.

5) Manx bane = adjective: white, blank, pallid.

Article Last Updated Jan 6, 2012.

Views: 499

Comments are closed for this article

Comment by Jane E Lythgoe on January 11, 2012 at 15:06

Very insightful Kjetil.

I think BaR [bar] can mean grain, but ZaRO (H2233) is a better word for a seed itself (BaR can also mean soap [and clean] [AHLB] because an ingredient of soap back then was potash lye from burned wheat [from grain] stalks). Makes sense that "bread" and "brød" could be linked to BaR though.

I also discovered that the word for daughter is actually BaNaT (like the English surname Bennett)—and not BaT which is a defective spelling. This is more evidence the second letter of the Ancient Hebrew alphabet is BaT and not beit/bet/beyt.

Comment by Jane E Lythgoe on January 11, 2012 at 15:36

Kjetil. I can't see any words similar to BaNaT in the words you give for "daughter", or for other old words in "daughter"'s Online Etymology Dictionary entry. It could be that "daughter" comes from the parent root DT/DR, or another linked to the words in the link I just provided.


This is the Website of the Draft Book Yehweh Not Yahweh



Latest Articles

© 2018   Created by Jane E Lythgoe.   Powered by

Badges  |  Report an Issue  |  Terms of Service