November 18, 2015


Turquoise teal

This is an example of finishing the first string of language based rhythm I've gotten into.  Some of these a very obscure examples of how the tongue speaks, very simple and incomplete considering that the rest of the spin, per se, would be live to the people it was directed to.  In this example, the people of the Six Rivers, located in Ohsweken, Ontario.

Of course, they don’t know that, or only a handful would know what to do since we’re spinning their tongue online.  There are people within the Six Nations that I have connected with, that know of this work, although I wouldn’t expect their recognition to be immediate.

Backing it up a bit, when you find a base word, in the form of a blog, you're encouraged to follow - and listen - at your leisure, while avoiding numerical values that are often located in the URL of your specific blog.  So when you're plugging into the blogosphere, it's best to keep it simple at a base sound, regardless of the content, in an effort to reverberate this ancient tongue that's located mostly relative to Google's Blogger.

So we find Oneida from Tuscarora that, in turn, is a variation of Tuscarawas that's located here in NE Ohio.  Picking up with Oneida, we'll also find Cayuga, another variation that's common in Northeast Ohio that's helped in the formation of Erie Mohican, located not far from the Ohio-Pennsylvania border.

All of these language are connected to the earth surrounding the Lake Erie region.  The land I walk upon carries an ancient tongue, and when I travel, I travel with that tongue.  I share that tongue with everyone I communicate with, either verbally, or not.  I share that tongue on the web with all of the shapes I can imagine.  There has to be a unifying language, there has to be a universal tongue.  Is it in stone-matter?  Does stone speak an ancient tongue?

Not many stone people around these days, but if there were, they'd say it is.  And they're all programmers rationalizing an ancient wisdom with textbook knowledge learned from a school.  And if that school doesn't address the mystery, then you don't learn anything for without that mystery, we are nothing.  Not even stonematter knows the truth.

How did I choose Haudenosaunee?  I listened.  I listened and learned much like Abraham Lincoln did.  And when I didn't have an answer, I'd sleep on it, and when I awoke I knew what to do.  Sometimes it's wait, and sometimes it's to take action.  Sometimes we take action, when we wait.

Would it be possible to learn all of these tongues?  Probably not, and in an effort to communicate with all of the nations of North America, I feel the need to simplify and refine what's being said on a higher level.  There are friends and family that happen to be from Wisconsin that have also helped shape this tongue.  There are also friends of the Osage Nation, that are located throughout Oklahoma that have also been influential in continuing this tradition of oral tongue and spiritual lineage.

The challenge, from my limited perspective, is understanding the context of an Eastern tradition once it crosses the Mississippi River.  And since all rivers flow in one direction the only real question that I’m left with is: Which way is it?

South.  Southeast in Georgia.  Okeechobee although I'd like to say Chattahoochee and then we're in popular culture with a famous country song.  So I must consult my memory banks with this one.  Then we're at Muskogean not far from Mohican-sounding although a distinct language and group of people in its own right.  Maheegan.  An alternate spelling of moh ica .  Back to phonetic we go...