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An Impressionistic History of the South Asian Subcontinent : Feudal Languages

By VED from Victoria Institutions

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Book Id: WPLBN0100003203
Format Type: PDF (eBook)
File Size: 2.22 MB.
Reproduction Date: 9/2/2017

Title: An Impressionistic History of the South Asian Subcontinent : Feudal Languages  
Author: VED from Victoria Institutions
Language: English
Subject: Non Fiction, Social Sciences, South Asia
Collections: Authors Community, Sociology
Publication Date:
Publisher: Victoria Institutions, Aaradhana, DEVERKOVIL 673508


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Victoria Institutions, V. F. (2017). An Impressionistic History of the South Asian Subcontinent : Feudal Languages. Retrieved from

This is a writing that goes into the very depth of feudal language social systems. The writing commenced as a regular broadcast through Whatsapp and still continues. The language of the original writing was a vernacular language of the southern parts of the South Asian Subcontinent. As of now, the broadcast has gone beyond 280 chapters. In this book only the first 100 and odd posts are given. This is so because the translation of only that many chapters has been completed. The translated version of this book is primarily aimed at the attention of the native-English populations of native-English nations. They have no idea as to what it is that is entering their nations, when feudal language speakers enter their nations and slowly bring in diabolic transformations in everything in the native-English social systems. Feudal languages have terrible carnivorous codes, along with an overpowering outwardly affable friendliness. The combination is a very deadly one, in that there is no shield or barrier that can effectively stop the infection of feudal languages. The only way to ward off the terrible social disasters in the offing is to understand what a feudal language is. Feudal languages can literally splinter up all native-English social systems, at every nook and corner of the social system; be it family, professional locations, roadways, work efficiency, ethical codes and almost all else. The appealing goodness of this book is that it has originally been written for people of feudal language nations; to make them understand what it is that is evil in their native social communication systems. Once they understand it, they can think of overcoming and overpowering the evil that possess them, and lead their own social systems and nation to greater quality standards. As of now, they do not understand what the evil is that is daunting them at every location in their social system. They see only one way to escape the terrific negativity that infects them; that is to escape to native-English nations. However, once they enter native-English nations, they become the beachhead for spreading their native-land feudal-language infection into the quaint and placid native-English social systems. When accosted by a feudal language verbal or non-verbal signal, native-Englishmen and women, if defined in the meaner codes in the signals, will or can go berserk.

Chapter Five Feudal languages and planar languages This writer, after a lot of observations and experimentations, has defined languages as of two different categories. Languages like English were categorised as planar languages. Languages which have word-codes of feudal lowliness versus heights were defined as feudal languages. In connection with this, a draft form of the book MARCH of the EVIL EMPIRES: English versus the feudal languages was first written in the year 1989. Around the year 2000, the completed version of this book was published online. As of now, this book is available for download on VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS’ Website In this book, a contention that languages are either software codes or software applications had been mentioned. After many years, when direct observations on the real codes in languages were made, it was felt that the word ‘feudal’ was inadequate as a technical word to define the phenomenon. It was then that a few years back that it was understood that a more apt technical usage would be: '3-D Virtual Arena-coded languages'. In accordance with this understanding, this technical usage was made in the book: Pristine-English: What is different about it? However, it must be admitted that the usage ‘feudal language’ is relatively more comfortable to use. The languages of South Asian peninsular region do have the codes of Asian feudal hierarchy encoded inside them. It is not possible to claim that this is a new discovery. This is a fact which is commonly known by all people of this geographical region. When this fact was mentioned in the Wikipedia page on languages, it was immediately removed. When a request was made in the Talk page of Malayalam language in Wikipedia to mention the feudal features of the Malayalam languages, some over-intelligent, self-conceited ‘language scholar’ who was administering that page, after placing a very sarcastic hint that Wikipedia is not a place for uneducated persons to write, and using low-quality shortcuts to display his English language acumen, had the request strikethroughed. After sometime, the whole request was seen removed. When a government order was promulgated in 2011, making it compulsory to study Malayalam language, this writer did file a writ-petition against that order in the Hon’ble High Court of Kerala. The contentions were that feudal languages were against the basic tenets of the Constitution of India; that these languages were totally against the right to equality before the law, and the right to personal dignity and stature of the citizen; and that these kinds of languages would create at least three different levels of citizenship in the nation. This writer himself did the arguments in the High Court. The complete set of arguments can be seen on VICTORIA INSTITUTIONS’ Website. In these arguments, Malayalam was also mentioned as a feudal language. However, both the government side as well as the Malayalam language protection organisation which joined the opposite side, claimed that there is no such things as a ‘feudal language’, mentioned in language science. Almost all people in this peninsular region are aware of the fact that the native languages here do have words of Asian feudal hierarchy. The claim that even this very simple fact is not known to language science, only points to the very shallow depth of such ‘sciences’. I do feel that language science does use a terminology mentioned as ‘Honorific’. However, this word is not apt or capable enough to define feudal languages.

Table of Contents
P#11 - 1. The introduction to the Introduction! P#12 - 2. Subjective or objective? P#14 - 3. The personal deficiencies of the writer P#16 - 4. Desperately seeking relative pre-eminence P#17 - 5. Feudal languages and planar languages P#19 - 6. History and language codes P#21 - 7. The influence and affect of language codes on human beings P#22 - 8. Malabari and Malayalam P#24 - 9. Word-codes that can deliver hammer blows P#25 - 10. On being hammered by words! P#27 - 11. What the Negroes experienced in an English nation P#29 - 12. Who should be kept at a distance? P#30 - 13. Word codes which can induce mental imbalance P#33 - 14. Codes of false demeanours P#35 - 15. Self-esteem and the over-powering urge to usurp P#38 - 16. Codes that urge to place people forcefully in their suppressed location P#40 - 17. The mental codes of ‘peekkiritharam’ P#42 - 18. Codes of rough retorts! P#43 - 19. The diffused personality P#45 - 20. The spreading of the substandard, and the vanishing of quality P#47 - 21. How the top layer got soiled P#49 - 22. Government workers and ordinary workers P#51 - 23. How the pulling down is done P#53 - 24. The antipathy for teaching English P#55 - 25. The quality depreciation that is entering into pristine-English P#57 - 26. Who is responsible for the dull and indifferent quality of English teaching? P#59 - 27. Unacceptable levels of efficiency and competence P#61 - 28. Extreme subservience and social stature enhancement P#63 - 29. Potholes, and codes of crushing and mutilation inside feudal languages P#65 - 30. The imperative essentialness of a servile subordinate P#67 - 31. The repository of negativity! P#68 - 32. The craving for ‘respect’ P#70 - 33. The basic structure of the Constitution of India P#71 - 34. The situation in Britain P#72 - 35. The innate rights of a citizen of India P#73 - 36. When rights get translated into feudal languages P#74 - 37. How the mysterious codes get disabled! P#76 - 38. How the mysterious codes get disabled! P#78 - 39. The craving and the urge to achieve by means of shortcuts P#80 - 40. A Constitution which is in sync with the native-land culture and traditions P#82 - 41. A story of a people-uprising taken from the history of the subcontinent P#84 - 42. The new ‘higher caste persons’ P#86 - 43. When the nation surrenders and submits to the feudal language codes P#88 - 44. The sterile nonsense in academic textbooks P#90 - 45. The bloody fool that George Washington was P#91 - 46. The wider aims of English colonial education P#93 - 47. The problems which would arise when the language of administration is made Malayalam P#95 - 48. Who should ‘respect’ whom? P#97 - 49. When antique traditions come back P#99 - 50. The mutual fierce competition among the oppressed sections P#101 - 51. The excruciating terror that a lower ‘him’ might become a higher ‘Him’! P#103 - 52. The battering power of the language codes P#106 - 53. Minute verbal sounds which can create social cataclysm P#108 - 54. The demise of the tyrannical powers of the small-time despots in Malabar P#109 - 55. A discriminatory law P#111 - 56. The despotic authoritarian powers of the government office workers (government employees) P#112 - 57. Codes that spur homicidal mania P#114 - 58. The direction component of abusive words /profanities P#116 - 59. Gaining enhancement in internal value codes via means of displaying courage! P#118 - 60. Courageous behaviour which is actually an outrageous behaviour in feudal languages P#120 - 61. The English experience of an IPS officer P#122 - 62. British sailors in Indian police station P#123 - 63. The three levels of equality P#124 - 64. Pulling down by means of word-codes to establish equality P#126 - 65. Pulling down via means of equality! P#128 - 66. The statutory right to thrash and kick, and to verbally abuse a citizen P#131 - 67. When one gets stuck in a feudal language environment without proper protective gear P#133 - 68. British sailors in Indian jail P#136 - 69. Satanism which is intangible P#138 - 70. The folly and danger in revealing one’s vulnerabilities P#140 - 71. Subordinated persons should be discouraged from learning English P#141 - 72. The caste system that evolves through language P#143 - 73. What should be thrown into the Arabian Sea? P#145 - 74. An inexpressible Satanism P#147 - 75. The disastrous aftermath of giving entry and conveniences P#149 - 76. How native-English social systems get tumbled upside-down! P#150 - 77. What happens when one states one’s rights? P#152 - 78. When an ‘avan’ (lowest he/him) slaps an ‘Adheham’ (Highest He/Him)! P#154 - 79. A legend through a swindle P#156 - 80. Losing should be to persons of acclaimed levels P#159 - 81. In what all ways do words act mischievous P#162 - 82. If one were to stink in the verbal codes, life itself gets despoiled! P#164 - 83. The mystic beauty in feudal languages P#166 - 84. The location where a generous and magnanimous attitude is understood as utter idiocy and incompetence P#168 - 85. The abundance of words P#169 - 86. Language and facial demeanour P#171 - 87. The Satanism that is streaming into the insides of England P#173 - 88. The Satanism that is streaming into the insides of England P#175 - 89. How does a small bit of freedom transform into state of freedom-gone-amok P#177 - 90. Those who arrived at great social and mental eminence through ‘slavery’ P#179 - 91. The Slavery pictures of USA P#183 - 92. A state of life more degraded than that of slavery! P#185 - 93. What if there are no word-codes to forcefully place a person in his intrinsic slot P#187 - 94. Things, which cannot be conveyed to English due to lack of appropriate words in English P#189 - 95. Which is the more acceptable slavery? P#191 - 96. What is there so divine about English? P#193 - 97. How a stinking definition is being kept hidden in English P#195 - 98. The others who use English P#197 - 99. The real mentality of ‘social reformers’ inside feudal language social systems P#200 - 100. The unmentioned benefits of a connection with Bilathi (England) P#202 - 101. Verbal usages connected to Almighty God! P#204 - 102. Feudal languages and Islam P#207 - 103. Great egalitarian philosophies go awry when facing feudal languages P#209 - 104. Those who strive to find solutions through shortcuts! P#211 - 105. About this writing


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