He's getting more deranged by the post.
Repeating a 1 letter typo (even after corrected) as an excuse not to address a point.
After saying "Let's take the idiocy point by point" yet ignoring the majority of points.
AyaTrolLiar> There is plenty of historical Palestinian ARAB art, architecture, battlefields etc1. Where is the "Palestinian" archaeology?! Or history?! Even Art?
Why is there no mention of them by the Persians, Greeks or Romans?
The Arab invasion, conquest, occupation and colonization came later!
Arab art, architecture and history dates back to the ARAB CONQUEST of the 7th century CE.
None of it was identified as "Palestinian" prior to the latter half of the 20th century.
It was Arab, and there was no distinction between this area and Lebanon, Syria or Trans-Jordan.
We have Jewish, Arab (Umayyad, Abbasid, Fatimid), Crusader, Ayyubid, Mamluke and Ottoman art, architecture and history.
AyaTrolLiar> [but you made a 1 letter typo....]
AyaTrolLiar> "Palestinian" as a noun goes back centuries in Arabic2. According to Sam's source (which, of course, the AyaTrolLiar didn't contest when Sam posted it), "Palestinian" first appeared in Arabic in modern history in 1898:
|| this represents the first instance in modern history where the term ‘Palestinian’ or ‘Filastini’ appears in Arabic.http://www.realjock.com/gayforums/4193729?forumpage=1
AyaTrolLiar> [MIA]3. Arabs in what today is northern Israel were closer to Arabs in Lebanon than to Arabs in southern Israel, who were closer to Egyptians (many of them were Egyptians and even Sudanese) and to Arabs in eastern Israel, who were closer to Arabs in Trans-Jordan (from which many had arrived). Maybe I'll post a thread about the differences in housing/architecture, pottery, and dress/costume in different areas.
AyaTrolLiar> The dialect, food etc. in Palestine has always been regionally distinct and recognized.
Even today that's not true.4. With respect to dialect, different groups speak different dialects [plural!] based on their origins.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Palestinian_Arabic
|| The Palestinian Arabic dialects are varieties of Levantine Arabic
AyaTrolLiar> an American could easily identify my "British accent", without necessarily knowing the region.
Or he might confuse it for Australian or South African.
In the USA, people in Phoenix and Michigan sound similar.
Because many left Michigan for Phoenix.
Claiming a Michigan accent is a Phoenix dialect doesn't quite cut it.
In a few generations, they'll mix in and grow apart.
If the Arabs in the Land of Israel were non-Arabs who were "Arabized", their Arabic today - in such a small region - would be nearly identical.
It is precisely because there were different waves of immigration, from different areas (speaking different dialects) that we have this amalgamation.
AyaTrolLiar> Egyptians for example spoke an entirely distinct form of Arabic
|| Palestinian like Egyptian, typically suffixes ش [ʃ] on top of using the preverb negation /ma/
|| Palestinian also shares items with Egyptian Arabic, e.g. 'like' (prep.) is زي [zejj] in Palestinian in addition to مثل [mɪtl], as found in Syrian and Lebanese Arabic.
As the 1911 Britannica tells us:
|| In the 19th century the short-lived Egyptian government introduced into the population an element from that country which still persists in the villages. These newcomers have not been completely assimilated with the villagers among whom they have found a home; the latter despise them, and discourage intermarriage.
It's called endogamy and is strong in that part of the world, and was true going back a millennium (locals didn't mix with foreigners) and in the following decades. Yet the AyaTrolLiar wants people to believe that these Egyptian colonists, 4 and 8 generations later, are speaking some ancient Palestinian Arab dialect that magically has Egyptian properties.5. As for cuisine:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Palestinian_cuisine
|| The cuisine is a diffusion of the cultures of civilizations that settled in the region of Palestine....
|| there are three regions of Palestinian food; The Galilee, which is the northern part of the State of Israel, the "West Bank" and "Gaza Strip"
|| The cuisine of the Galilee is very similar to Lebanese cuisine....
Compare to my point 3 above.
Ding ding ding... we have a winner!
|| ...having its roots from the Bedouin population of ancient Arabia.
AyaTrolLiar> The Arabs in northern Palestine are Sunnis. In southern Lebanon they're Shi'a.
He thinks Sunnis eat different food or speak differently from Shia?
He's actually proving my point. The reality is that both are mixed.6. There are Arab Christians in northern Israel - and southern Lebanon.
They are closer to each other than to Sunni or Shia Arabs in northern Israel or southern Lebanon.
Just as the Druze are closer to each other than the above, regardless of which side of a 1923 border they live.
Just as Armenians in Beirut or Jerusalem are closer to each other than to the Druze or other Arabs.
AyaTrolLiar> [out to lunch]