i heard that people in Germany and india are 'Aryan' people but Germans are white skind and indians are brown skind how it hppaen if they have same aryan blood ? ???

  • tiki52

    Posts: 44

    Jan 09, 2014 10:58 AM GMT
    i heard that people in Germany and india are 'Aryan' people but Germans are white skind and indians are brown skind how it hppaen if they have same aryan blood ? ???
  • Fable

    Posts: 3866

    Jan 09, 2014 11:04 AM GMT
    Google it herr derr derr
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    Jan 09, 2014 3:50 PM GMT
    thats called a crock of shit .... duhhhh
  • MikeW

    Posts: 6061

    Jan 09, 2014 4:49 PM GMT
    Learn to use Google and Wiki. In brief, it is complicated. The word "Aryan" has different uses in history. Some linguistic, some racial -- all now mostly no longer used, replaced by other academic terms such as "Indo-European".

    Aryan is a term expressing various ethno-linguistic or racial concepts.

    n. Ary·an
    1. Indo-Iranian. No longer in technical use.
    2. A member of the people who spoke the parent language of the Indo-European languages. No longer in technical use.
    3. A member of any people speaking an Indo-European language. No longer in technical use.
    4. In Nazism and neo-Nazism, a non-Jewish Caucasian, especially one of Nordic type, supposed to be part of a master race.

    Ary·an adj.

    Word History
    : It is one of the ironies of history that Aryan, a word nowadays referring to the blond-haired, blue-eyed physical ideal of Nazi Germany, originally referred to a people who looked vastly different. Its history starts with the ancient Indo-Iranians, Indo-European peoples who inhabited parts of what are now Iran, Afghanistan, and India. Their tribal self-designation was a word reconstructed as *arya- or *rya-. The first of these is the form found in Iranian, as ultimately in the name of Iran itself (from Middle Persian rn (ahr), "(Land) of the Iranians," from the genitive plural of r, "Iranian"). The variant *rya- is found unchanged in Sanskrit, where it referred to the upper crust of ancient Indian society. These words became known to European scholars in the 18th century. The shifting of meaning that eventually led to the present-day sense started in the 1830s, when Friedrich Schlegel, a German scholar who was an important early Indo-Europeanist, came up with a theory that linked the Indo-Iranian words with the German word Ehre, "honor," and older Germanic names containing the element ario-, such as the Swiss warrior Ariovistus who was written about by Julius Caesar. Schlegel theorized that far from being just a designation of the Indo-Iranians, the word *arya- had in fact been what the Indo-Europeans called themselves, meaning something like "the honorable people." (This theory has since been called into question.) Thus "Aryan" came to be synonymous with "Indo-European," and in this sense entered the general scholarly consciousness of the day. Not much later, it was proposed that the original homeland of the Indo-Europeans had been in northern Europe. From this theory, it was but a small leap to think of the Aryans as having had a northern European physiotype. While these theories were playing themselves out, certain anti-Semitic scholars in Germany took to viewing the Jews in Germany as the main non-Aryan people because of their Semitic roots; a distinction thus arose in their minds between Jews and the "true Aryan" Germans, a distinction that later furnished unfortunate fodder for the racial theories of the Nazis.

    There is much to know about our ancient history, where people migrated to and from, the different languages they spoke and how they evolved into modern languages and racial types.