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This lonely man loves to photograph I beautiful women. His lens catches the mess in and around the city and with the product he continuously pesters the civic authorities who according to him are deaf, dumb and blind.His passion for Amritsar, the cig in which he has been living since past several decades, comes out strongly the moment one mentions word 'filth'. Basically we are from Dera 'Baba Nanak, Batala and descendents of Guru Nanak.ln 1971 Kiran had returned from Chandigarh after completion of her M. she had taken up a job in Khalsa college it was decided that she would become- an l. We were not going to be ordinary husband and wife where the woman wastes her talent and intelligence knitting and washing at home. One day when she rang up she was very up set as her name had not appeared in the first list of l AS.l would never have married such a home bound person. The problems were there side by side but like all newly weds we ignored them. I had induced her to take on a challenge and accept the strenuous IPS training.
By studying members of the present Indo-European family, linguists have extrapolated back to the presumed prehistoric language.As the linguist and phonologist Calvert Watkins explains, similar words, or cognates, in present Indo-European languages “provide evidence for the shape of the prehistoric Indo-European word.” Watkins, author of ) is from the Vespasian Psalter, an illuminated manuscript dated around 825: “Muntas and alle hyllas, treo westemberu and alle cederbeamas” (“Mountains and all hills, fruit trees and all cedars”). And in , King Alfred’s late ninth-century translation of a sixth-century work by Pope Gregory, an unbeliever is compared to a barren tree: “Ælc triow man sceal ceorfan, þe gode wæstmas ne birð, & weorpan on fyr, & forbærnan” (“Every tree that does not bear good fruit shall be cut down and cast into the fire and burnt”).We’ve expanded the , an early Middle English poem written sometime before 1200: “Belin ihærde sugge þurh summe sæg treowe of his broðer wifðinge” (“Belin heard it said through some true report of his brother’s marriage”).From what I gather, this was back in prehistoric times, before there was writing.So how do we know the first thing about an ancient language if there’s no written record of it?