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You are here: Index location Conceptual Science location Conceptual Phonetics

Conceptual Phonetics

In the ideal universal language the exact phonetic sound combinations of words would actually correspond with exact conceptual meanings. Each consonant and vowel would have a specific elemental meaning and by combining the letters into simple words and then longer more complex words we would represent progresively more and more complex concepts. This idea was known to the ancient Hebrews and others but I believe that the understanding, as a unified whole, has become lost over thousands of years.

The English language, like other modern languages, displays more or less arbitary/random connections between the letters in words and their specific meaning. Similarily the English Alphabet is also a distorted and poor copy of the timeless alphabet which is inherently beautiful and logical.

However I feel that a large database of simple english words based on their phonetics (ie the way they sound) rather than the way they are spelt, cross referenced with their definitions would reveal patterns and clues leading back to a full unified understanding of the connection between the elemental vocal sounds and the elemental concepts.

This is because the Law of Sympathetic Vibration has influenced over time the countless minds which have shaped the language that we have in use today. That is: the intrinsic connections between specific letter combinations and particular meanings are made manifest whenever the complex mass of personal and cultural biases of the contributers are not too strong.

A second reason is that the ancient languages from which our modern languages have "evolved" had a greater understanding of the phonetics/concepts connection. Therefore some of that understanding has been carried forward, all be it largely unseen, into our modern languages.

Thirdly certain conscious masters, enlightened groups and other extraordinary intelligences may have knowingly shaped parts of our language for specific purposes in relation to the universal set of correspondences between phonetics and the elemental matrix of concepts.

In theory then specific connections or at least rough patterns should show up in a large enough well organised database of english words.

If I had the time and technical expertise to set up such a database I would start with simple 1 or 2 phonetic combinations, seperating the consonants along one axis and the vowels along the other. More complex combinations of phonetic consonants and vowels would be organised similarily.

Then we look for sound combinations that share similar meanings according the definitions of conventional dictionaries. For example the consonant combination tr*k has the words track and truck in it which convey similar meanings of transport. Of course the etymology of the words should also be taken into consideration.

When the vowels are changed within particular consonant patterns naturally many of the resulting combinations will not be actual words in english. The ideal database would include all the languages of the Earth but as English has a particularily large vocabulary it should be sufficient to find general patterns.



Table of Basic Phonetic Combinations

........ E e I i A a aa O o oo u ow
b bE
Bee
Be
be
bI
Buy
By
Bye
bi
bA
Bay
ba
baa
Baa
bO
Bo
bo
boo
Boo
bu
bow
Bow
k kE
Key
ke

kI
ki
kA
Bay
ka
kaa
Car
kO
ko
koo
Coo
ku
kow
Cow
d dE
de
dI
Die
By
Dye
di
dA
Day
da
daa
dO
do
doo
Do
du
dow
f fE
Fee
fe
fI
fi
fA
Fay
fa
faa
Far
fO
Foe
fo
foo
fu
fow
g gE
ge
gI
Guy
gi
gA
Gay
ga
gaa
gO
Go
Be
go
goo
Goo
Be
gu
bow
Bow
h hE
He
he
hI
Hi
High
hi
hA
Hey
Hay
ha
Ha
haa
hO
Hoe
Ho
ho
hoo
Who
hu
how
How
j jE
je
jI
ji
jA
Jay
ja
jaa
Jar
jO
Joe
jo
joo
Jew
ju
jow
l lE
Lee
le
lI
Lie
li
lA
Lay
la
laa
lO
Low
lo
loo
Loo
lu
low
m mE
Me
me
mI
My
mi
mA
May
ma
maa
Ma
mO
Mow
mo
moo
Moo
mu
Mu
mow
n
nE
ne
nI
Nigh
ni
nA
Neigh
na
baa
nO
No
no
noo
nu
now
Now
p pE
Pee
pe
pI
Pi
Pie
pi
pA
Pay
pa
paa
Par
pO
Poe
po
poo
Poo
pu
pow
Pow
r rE
re
rI
Rye
ri
rA
Ray
ra
raa
Ra
rO
Roe
Row
ro
roo
Rue
ru
row
Row
s sE
See
Sea
se
sI
Sigh
si
sA
Say
sa
saa
sO
So
so
soo
Sue
su
sow
Sow
t tE
Tee
Tea
te
tI
Tie
By
Bye
ti
tA
ta
taa
Tar
tO
Tow
Toe
to
too
Too
Two
to
tu
tow
v vE
ve
vI
vi
vA
va
vaa
vO
vo
voo
vu
vow
Vow
w wE
We
we
wI
Why
wi
wA
Way
wa
waa
wO
Woe
wo
woo
Woo
wu
wow
Wow
y yE
Ye
ye
Yeah
yI
yi
yA
Yay
ya
yaa
Ya
yO
Yo
yo
yoo
You
yu
yow
z zE
ze
zI
zi
zA
za
zaa
zO
zo
zoo
Zoo
zu
zow
sh shE
She
she
shI
Shy
shi
shA
sha
shaa
shO
Show
sho
shoo
Shoe
Shoo
shu
show
ch chE
Chi
che
chI
chi
chA
cha
chaa
Char
chO
cho
choo
Chew
chu
chow
Chow
th thE
Thee
the
The
thI
Thy
thi
thA
They
tha
thaa
thO
Though
tho
thoo
thu
thow
Thou


The Table above is likely to contain errors and it deals with only very simple combinations and in one language the connections cannot be seen very clearly.

Here is an example of a slightly higher complexity table consonant combination: b*t with each of 12 vowel sounds replacing the star symbol:
Bat, Bet, Bit, Boat, But, Beet, Bait, Bite, Bout, Boot, Bought, Baht
(Baht is a unit of currency in Thailand. The "a" is pronounced as in "father".)

There are many other methods to try and uncover the intrinsic meanings of letter sound combinations. For example one could do a statistical analysis of word meanings based on the starting sounds of words, of which a traditional dictionary would be useful. One could do a similar analysis based on the sound endings of words for which a rhyming dictionary would be useful. A thesaurus would be useful when looking from the viewpoint of the basic concept and analysing the associated words.

Is there a relationship between "opposite" consonant patterns ie c*t and t*c? And what about the more inclusive equivalent groups ie 123, 132, 213, 231, 312 and 321.

There are many possible relationships that could be discovered by isolating particular vocal charateristics and cross referencing them with particular conceptual groups. By encompassing all languages we could shed light on the psychological differences and similarities between cultures.

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