"Free and critical minds can emerge only by a return to the source-the primary sources. A free and critical mind takes nothing for granted and is not intimidated by "authorities" who frequently may be more confused than the general public. Free and critical minds seek truth without chauvinism or shame." - Dr. Asa G. Hilliard III (1)



“One single bit of information, if missing, incomplete, out of order or just plain wrong, has the potential to significantly alter thought processes, conclusions, decisions and behaviors, even when that one single logic entry exists in a sea of accuracy.”


Friday, August 11, 2017

Jinja, Uganda Means Rock? | Brief Critical Analysis
Phase One
Unity Consciousness #1085

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(Part 4 of 4)

According to the Ugandan government website:
1. The origin of the name “Jinja” comes from the language of the two peoples (the Baganda and the Basoga) who lived on either side of the River Nile. In both languages, “Jinja” means “Rock.”
2. The area was called the “Place of Rocks” or “The Place of Flat Rocks.” The word for stones or rocks in the language of the Baganda is Ejjinja (Plural Amayinja), and in the Basoga dialect this became Edinda. The British used this reference to name the town they established – “Jinja.”

I Say: Language contains more than one meaning per word. Jinja absolutely means more than “rock,” because we can see that the word, Jinja and Ejjinja are clearly forms of Djindja.

The way the Ugandan website reads, it sounds like, prior to the British, the place was just called “the place of the rocks.” this makes no sense if the words Jinja, Ejjinja, Amayinja and Edinda were available within the language and much simpler to use while still conveying the same meaning.
Furthermore the website states the word for rock is Jinja in both languages when singular, but spelled differently when plural. Even if this is accurate, it should be clarified or omitted since the singular Jinja is name of the area.

3. The Ugandan website goes on to say: Before 1906, Jinja was a fishing village that benefited from being located on long-distance trade routes. In most of Africa, rivers like the Nile hindered migration, this explains the ethnic boundaries along the Nile as one moves north from the river’s source on the northern shores of Lake Victoria.
4. However the area around Jinja was one place where the river could be breached due to the large rocks near the Ripon Falls. Here, on either bank of the river, were large flat rocks where small boats could be launched to cross the river. These rock formations were credited with providing a natural moderator for the water flow out of Lake Victoria. For the original local inhabitants, the location was a crossing point, for trade, migration and as a fishing post. This might explain why, despite this barrier, the two tribes have very similar languages, and the more powerful Baganda had an enormous influence on the Basoga.

I Say: How can Jinja benefit from being on a long distance trade route, yet, that same trade route, the Nile, also hinder migration?
Rivers facilitate migration.
The ethnic boundaries along the Nile are explained by human behavior and British and other Asian continent invaders who divided the territories. The ethnic boundaries are not explained by a non-existent inability to migrate due to being limited by rivers.
Clearly, if the two groups on either side of Jinja were able to intermingle from side to side, then it's not hard to walk or float down the river and migrate little by little.

The second paragraph admits boats were available. Although the boats are called small, the boats were as large as they needed to be for their intended purposes.
Secondly, the continued use of British names such as Ripon Falls and Lake Victoria is criminal in the most sacred of places.
The Great Waters is Nyanja ya Ukerewe, not Lake Victoria.

Ripon Falls, was named by a Britisher, John Speke in 1860-63, after the second Lord Ripon of Britain.
The continued used of “Ripon Falls” kinda sorta indicates Africans had no name for it after hundreds of thousands of years and didn't even know it was there until John Speke discovered it. Thank God!

It sure sounds like, before the British arrived, Jinja was a village and after the British arrived the place became a flourishing town, just like all the islands and continents which were improved by European invasions. Was this another one of those upgrades in civilization?
Overall, the Ugandan website reads like a British delusional promotional piece that they improved life for the disorganized villagers who didn't even think to call the place Jinja and didn't know how to make it down the river until the British sailed up the river.

What Else Is Associated With “Rock?”

It is possible the continued usage of the Englicized names is intentional to preserve the Asian delusion until the appointed time. Jinja or Djindja does sit in the vicinity of one of the sources of the Nile's powerful flow of energy and nutrient outpouring. As such, Jinja could be viewed as the “Tser, “the sanctuary, temple, palace and seat or throne of the rock of the horizon that sits in the waters. (BB 72-3/84-5)
Ser is a most ancient and universal root for the rock. Whether a divine or human title, “Ser” or Sire, means the chief, arranger, placer, disposer at pleasure. The title of the king of the Kheta was SIR; Assyrian Sar; The Seren and Serene (Highness) are diminutives of Sir or Ser. [when we change Tser into Djer, we are close to Djoser, a king of Egypt, of dual nature] (BB 214/226; 422/434)
The Ser or Tser as the rock of the horizon was also called Ser-en-Tep and the Tep Hill of upper heaven. Its location was at the initial point, where the solar ark rested in the birthplace of the beginning. (BB 452/464)
Ts in the form of St means to stand, sit or stay which is imaged by the rock or stone representing fixity as types of “Set.” (BB 170/182)
Tes is the dense, hard rock (BB 283/295)
Tu-t means rock, mountain. (BB 78/90)
Baa means stone, rock, solid substance or salt. Bay-salt is called rock-salt. (BB 379/381)
Bekh is the rock. Bak or bake is to encrust. (BB 379/381)
Pekh became Bekh is the feminine birthplace and abode, the Bu, But, Buto, Beth. (BB 384/396)
Bekh or Bekha is the solar birthplace or land of the birth of the sun represented by the Hill of the Horizon, the Tser Rock, stationed as a figure of the equinox. Since Bekh is a form of Pekh, the earlier forms of the words are Pekh, Pu, Put, Peth, Pekha and Puto. (BB 384/396)
The Bekh represented the hill of burial on one horizon and the resurrection on the other horizon. (BB 385/397)
Kar is the underworld, underground enclosure, a chest, sarcophagus, coffin, tomb, hole, passage, prison or cataracts of water underground. (BB 398/410)
Karas, a place of embalmment, a chamber for the mummy. (BB 398/410)
The Car stone is a rock, but the full form of the rock, as Craig or Carragh, includes the Car (Kar) of the Akh or dead. In that case the Car-akh and Car-rekh have the same signification, as both the Akh and Rekh denote the dead. The Rock is a worn down Caraig of the dead. In Egyptian Ruka is to hide, to stow away in safe secrecy. (BB 398/410)
The Kep is a concealed place, sanctuary, abode of birth, is Cave in English. The Messu (Messiah) is born in a cave of the rock or mountain. (BB 420/432)

Jinja, Uganda, you are right there at the source of spiritual power and must be held to the highest of standards. For you and everyone else who has even the slightest sense of their Africanness, the fullness of that same power is right below the surface in your genetic potential where the secret of your success lies. It is buried treasure.

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