One of the many surprises that emerged during research
into the origin of "Semitic" languages was the identification of a religious linguistic cluster based on a
linguistic unit made of two bilaterals 'l "God, creator", and
l' "twinkle, glitter, glow, sparkle". The thematic case of the cluster appears to indicate that
of the two bilaterals l' was the first, suggesting that the
"existence" of God was conceived not physically but by means of a
"language" he used to communicate with people, i.e. light
rays from the stars.
From the secondary root l' we have liah
(or iliah) "the fat of a sheep".
It seems a
twig or some filaments were inserted in a pieces of sheep fat and use the flame
to 'talk' to God with the same medium - light rays. The hamza, a
short a, in both primary and secondary roots may indicate that the invention of
the primary occurred during the stone age. However, people still use candles in
churches and mosques, and not just for lighting.
Specifier extenders of l' include lialah
"night", clearly associated with the twinkling of planets and
stars. Pearls in Arabic is l'l' (lu'lu' -
lulu), a dual nuclei. Therefore the linquistic unit l;/'l should be considered
partly religious. Rsesearch so far has identified six or possibly seven linguistic
units that can be characterised as religious or partly religious.