Roots of the term OLIGARCHY are from Turkish, Part-8

--- In, Polat Kaya <tntr@C...>


(continued from Part-7)

OLIGARCHY is the form of governing by a few unvirtuous people, The
name is said to be from Greek word "OLIGOS" meaning "few" plus
"ARCHEIN" meaning "to rule". [31]

The Greek word "OLIGOS", when rearranged as "OSLIG O" or "O OSLIG", is
an anagram of Turkish phrase "AZLIG O" ("azlik o") meaning "it is
few". Thus, this Greek word "OLIGOS" also has its origin in Turkish.

The so-called "Greek" term "ARCHEIN", when decrypted as "ERHACIN", is
an anagram of Turkish expression "ER HAKAN" meaning "Ruler Man".
Hence, the word is again from a Turkish source.

When we put these two parts together, we get "AZLIK ER HAKAN" meaning
"Few men are the rulers" - which is what OLIGARCHY is all about.

However, there is another dimension to the etymology of OLIGARCHY.

While the term OLIGARCHY is defined as a form of government in which
power is vested in a few unvirtuous people, it also implies a selfish
or self-serving form of government.

The term OLIGARCHY when rearranged letter-by-letter as "GAROCILYH" is
an anagram of Turkish expression "GARACILUK" (i.e., GARACI'LIK,
karaci'lik, çingenelik, yalniz kendi çikarlarini düsünme,
sömürgecilik) meaning "gypsyhood", "brigandhood", "highwaymanship",
"trickstership", "he who thinks of only his own interests and to hell
with the rest", and "colonialism". Thus this Turkish term "GARACILUK"
perfectly explains the implied meaning of OLIGARCHY. The Turkish word
"GARACI" (karacI) is defined as: 1. Gypsy; 2. brigand, highwayman; 3.
Trickster. [32]

Thus, OLIGARCHY is actually the form of governing by a few unvirtuous
"GARACI" minded people. Hence, it can be said that the etymological
definition of "oligarchy" given in the dictionary as being [Greek
"oligarchia" from "oligos" meaning "few" + "archein" meaning "to
rule"] [33] is not totally truthful. Actually the term OLIGARCHY
could have been defined as a form of governing by a few GARACI Lords
(Gypsy Lords) or as a GARACI (Gypsy) system of governing. It seems
that the definition has been laundered in order not to mention the
term "Garaci". Additionally, the name of Turkish is never mentioned
as source for these terms.

Related to this word is the word "OLIGARCH" meaning "a member of an
oligarchy". The term "OLIGARCH" is an anagram of Turkish expression
"OLI GARaCI" (Garaci oglu) meaning "son of Garachi" (son of Gypsy).
The Greek letter "H" (in fact an "I") is used as a double identity
symbol in anagrammatizing the Turkish letter "I". Of course, a "son
of Garaci" (son of Gypsy) is also a member of the Garaci family.
Hence, an "OLIGARCH" is a member of an oligarchy. This again meets
the definition of the word. It is quite obvious that all these
so-called "Greek" words are actually stolen Turkish expressions
camouflaged by way of anagrammatization. This is similar to the
swindling of the ancient Turanian trinity Sky-God Oguz religion, Oguz
language and Oguz names in ancient Middle Eastern cabalistic centers.

Thus, the ancient OLIGARCHs, (i.e., the members of Oligarchy) have not
only usurped the wealth and culture of the people that they ruled, but
have also changed the identities of the ruled people. This is an
intentional "assimilation" designed to obliterate the original
ethnicity of the ruled people (e.g., the ancient non-Greek IONS
(AY-HANS) are now regarded as Greek and the ancient CANAANS (KÜN-HANS
or KAN-HANS) are now regarded as Semitic). Ancient Tur/Turk peoples
have been the subject of such assimilations at least since the first
millennium B.C. up to the present times and are still the target for
additional assimilation at present. For example, it seems that the
wish of Turkey to become part of the European Union (EU) is going to
play right into the hands of another such assimilation. Once they are
in the bag, they will not be able to get out of it so readily. Using
what has taken place in the past as an example, Turks will most likely
be obliterated from history in not-so-distant future and/or
assimilated and molded into identities that are totally alien to the
name "Tur" or "Turk".


[31] Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, 1947, p. 692.

[32] Türkçe - Ingilizce Redhouse Sözlügü, Istanbul, 1987, p. 602.

[33] Webster's Collegiate Dictionary, 1947, p. 692.

Best wishes to all,

Polat Kaya

December 26, 2003

End of Part-8