Friday, May 31, 2013

AQUITO: Ourstory

My last post references the death of Arquímedes Herrera,  an Olympic medal winning sprinter, who won gold at the city of Quito in Ecuador.  The name Quito being phonetically similar to "quit" is another inner twin lead.   In light of the "Smith/Herrera" pattern cluster that involves a judge-- the Associate Chief Justice Deborah K. Smith, nott to mention other "Smith's" in the conglomerate, I consider the inner twin world as meaning more specifically the word "acquit", note the etymology:
acquit (v.) Look up acquit at Dictionary.comearly 13c., "to satisfy a debt" (either for oneself or on behalf of another), from Old French aquiter "pay, pay up, settle a claim" (12c.), from à "to" (see ad-) + quite "free, clear" (seequit (adj.)). Meanings "set free from charges" and "to discharge one's duty" both recorded from late 14c. Related: Acquittedacquitting
Which essentially covers the basis of my Appeal... nott just acquitting me, butt all others ... given the mitigating circumstances-- that the inner twin world influenced our actions in all aspects relating to my case.  Note the related etymology:
quit (v.) Look up quit at Dictionary.comc.1200, "to repay, discharge" (a debt, etc.), from Old French quiter "clear, establish one's innocence;" also transitive, "release, let go, relinquish, abandon" (12c.), from quite (see quit(adj.)). 
quit (adj.) Look up quit at Dictionary.comc.1200, "free, clear" (of debt, etc.), from Old French quitequitte "free, clear, entire, at liberty; discharged; unmarried," from Medieval Latin quitusquittus, from Latin quietus "free" (in Medieval Latin "free from war, debts, etc."), also "calm, resting" (see quiet (adj.)).quiet (n.) Look up quiet at Dictionary.comc.1300, "freedom from disturbance or conflict; calm, stillness," from Old French quiete "rest, repose, tranquility" and directly from Latin quies (genitive quietis) "a lying still, rest, repose, peace," from PIE root *qwi- "rest" (cf. Gothic hveila, Old English hwil "space of time;" see while (n.)).while (n.) Look up while at Dictionary.comOld English hwile, accusative of hwil "a space of time," from Proto-Germanic *khwilo (cf. Old Saxon hwil, Old Frisian hwile, Old High German hwila, German Weile, Gothic hveila"space of time, while"), originally "rest" (cf. Old Norse hvila "bed," hvild "rest"), from PIE *qwi- "rest" time;" see while (n.)). Late 14c. as "inactivity, rest, repose."
The word from above that I'd like to bring to your attention is "while" and it's Proto Germanic Root, *Khwilo.  Note how it sounds like "quil"... and if you add a "t" on the end, you get "quilt"... which could be seen as a combination of quill and quit.  I talked about this before... the quill's "clear hollow" reflecting the ancient TUSSH (the Two United Structure System Home) -- it is a place of quiet and warmth... and pretty much the same can be said about a quilt.  

The above etymology shows just one example of how the "qw" in older words evolved into "wh" of modern words.  The 5 W's -- who, what, when, where, why follow the same pattern, note for example the etymology:
who (pron.) Look up who at Dictionary.comOld English hwa, from Proto-Germanic *khwas*khwes*khwo (cf. Old Saxon hwe, Danish hvo, Swedish vem, Old Frisian hwa, Dutch wie, Old High German hwer, German wer, Gothic hvo (fem.) "who"), from PIE *kwo-
why Look up why at Dictionary.comOld English hwi, instrumental case (showing for what purpose or by what means) of hwæt (see what), from Proto-Germanic *khwi (cf. Old Saxon hwi, Old Norse hvi), from PIE*qwei, locative of *qwo- "who"
The origins were more like kuo, kuat, kwen, kwere, kuy...or  quo,quat,quen,quere,quy.

And now consider the fact that the five questions only cover half the spectrum... so the real question that needs to be asked, is where's the 5 answers?!  Well, the inner twin world have been waiting a long time to educate us on that.   The answer in part as to "where", "what" and "why", is the  "khwilo"-- this is an earlier word, a shortened version of what our ancestors called their ancient home... essentially what I refer to as the TUSSH.

Since the 1965 Olympic Games were held in Quito, Ecuador, I decided to check out the etymology:
Ecuador Look up Ecuador at Dictionary.comfrom the Spanish form of equator (which runs through it). Before 1830 the region bore the name of its chief city, Quito, which is from the name of a now-extinct native people, of unknown meaning. Related: EcuadorianEcuadorean.
equator (n.) Look up equator at Dictionary.comlate 14c., from Medieval Latin aequator diei et noctis "equalizer of day and night" (when the sun is on the celestial equator, twice annually, day and night are of equal length), agent noun from Latin aequare "make equal" (see equate). Sense of "celestial equator" is earliest, extension to "terrestrial line midway between the poles" first recorded in English 1610s.
 equate (v.) Look up equate at Dictionary.comearly 15c., from Latin aequatus "level, levelled, even," past participle of aequare "make even or uniform, make equal," from aequus "level, even, equal" (see equal (adj.))
 equal (adj.) Look up equal at Dictionary.comlate 14c., from Latin aequalis "uniform, identical, equal," from aequus "level, even, just," of unknown origin. Parallel formation egal (from Old French egal) was in use late 14c.-17c. The noun is recorded from 1570s. 
The origin of equal being aequus, is interesting... one can see where "aqua" originates... and water is predominant at the equator.
aqua- Look up aqua- at Dictionary.comword-forming element meaning "water," from Latin aqua "water; the sea; rain," cognate with Proto-Germanic *akhwo, source of Old English ea "river," Gothic ahua "river, waters," Old Norse Ægir, name of the sea-god, Old English ieg "island;" all from PIE *akwa- "water" 
Note as well, the word quasi:
quasi (adv.) Look up quasi at Dictionary.comlate 15c., Latin, in hypothetical comparisons, "as if, just as if, as though;" in real comparisons "just as, as;" in approximation, "somewhat like, nearly, not far from;" from quam "as" relative pronomial adverb of manner (see who) + si "if," from PIE pronomial stem *swo- "so" (see so).
Of course the obvious reference is to two equal halves of the world with the equator being the dividing line, butt I'm more interested in the nott so obvious... the inner twin reference... because most certainly, they influenced the ancient Quito in regards to naming themselves such, as well as the Latin word "equator", the Spanish "Equador" and finally our word "aquit", "aqua" and "quasi"...  all of which have the "qu" in common.

My Tou sense is that the inner twin world are referring to a time when the water "aqua" at the "equator" will "quit".  Consider the fact that many words beginning with "e" is the result of an earlier "ex" that had become shortened... so "e" in front of words generally means "without".  Now then break down the word equator into three syllables: e-qua-tor , essentially you get "without-water-torrid/dry".  There was a time nott that long ago when the equator had much less water and was very torrid-- hotter and dry.

The time that I'm speaking of occurs during a glacial event.  Today, even though we are still in an ice age, it's an interglacial period. Our world is in its final days of "rebounding" from the last glacial episode, hence the earth is working its way back to a more circular shape.  The rebounding is taking place in the North and Southern hemisphere (as the result of massive glacial ice now gone) while at the equator, the earth is settling back down (the pressure from the glaciers at the north and south had caused the molten core to push out at the equator during the glacial episode).

The last rebounding is happening exponentially-- with a final POP!!  That's why we're experiencing so many quakes and tsunami's.  The quakes create friction which cause the waters to warm, this in turn causes more evaporation which in turn causes the dense salt left behind to sink at a faster rate hence speeding up the current, this in turn causes more storms-- hurricanes... and there are other factors contributing to the heating, man made is only a small part.   What we have yet to experience is the more severe winters.  When that happens, and it will, the waters at the equator will shift to the north-- to where it will grow/remain for up to 80,000 years.  What the experts don't know for sure, is how fast this will occur and the dynamics: will snow slowly accumulate in the far north in such a way year after year that glaciers spread out until it covers good portions of the Northern hemisphere, hence giving us lots of time to respond, or does it happen fast-- blankets of snow that fall so deep EACH year that the glaciers reach their extent across the land almost immediately, having yet only to rise higher over the course of 80,000 years.  If the second scenario is the true picture, then it's not good... in other words, there's not much time to prepare.

There are certain things we can take to the bank because the evidence is there: the glacial period enables the lands at the equator to become larger as the water is displaced and as the pressure of the great glaciers force the molten core to push out at the equator, butt the land here will be dry and arid.  Why do you think our ancestors left Africa... simply put, the frozen north offered a better means of surviving... that alone is an indication of how bad it was closer to the equator.  The melt which occurs in spring during interglacial times happens all summer long during the glacial period.  This means that a cold surface of fresh water lay atop the oceans most of the summer, this layer prevents evaporation.  By late summer and fall, the lands in the north become free of snow, hence no longer reflecting sunlight, and so the air and water warms up, especially at the equator which is much hotter due to the earth becoming more oval in shape (from the ever enlarging glaciers pressing down on the molten core).  This means that the earths orbit around the sun also becomes more exaggerated elliptically... hence creating more extreme winters and summers: during the glacial period, the equator is that much closer to the sun during summer and the Northern and summer hemisphere's are that much further from the sun during their respective winters.

This is just the bare bones of what I/we can bring ourselves to imagine, and even though we are able to stretch our mind in this way, it's still not enough to get us moving in a proactive way... we simply live for the moment.  That's why the inner twin world are coming onto the scene... and, they knew they would have to a very long time ago.   They allowed us this time of childlike oblivion, butt now they need for us to grow up.  The dire times will help toward this end, and in the meantime, they are using the situation to finally "come out" and "communicate" to us.  They have nurtured and brought us to this point where we are on a more "equal" footing with them... our intelligence and knowledge is such that we are now able to "see" them for the first time.

Now if you go to the Quito 1965 wiki page to the Bolivarian Games where Herrero won gold in the 100 meter sprint re, you'll note that he is top of the list in the men's competition section... sooo, there's a corresponding women's section.  Note the name of the woman who won the 100 meter race, hence receiving a "complimentary opposite" gold medal as well:
100 metres Sandra Sealy (PAN)12.3 A
The name Sandra is a diminutive of Alexandra, note the etymology
Feminine form of ALEXANDER. In Greek mythology this was a Mycenaean epithet of the goddess Hera, and an alternate name of Cassandra.Latinized form of the Greek name Αλεξανδρος (Alexandros), which meant "defending men" from Greek αλεξω (alexo) "to defend, help" and ανηρ (aner) "man" (genitive ανδρος).
Audd that the name "Hera" would crop up!!

The inner twin world are letting it be known that they are defending and helping their own future and of course ours in the process.   So even though they have taken drastic measures to ensure this, and even though we may nott see it that way at this point in time, it's likely that future generations of both worlds will bee thanking them in the end.

The word "seal" cropping up now reminds me of my Toumai blog where on March 3, 2010 my post entitled, A Sole Seal Sees The Sol from the Sea!!, references a seal... butt not just any seal.  As to the surname Sealy, note the site, which claims the name to originally mean "Happy and blessed".

This is the inner twin world's "seal"... their voice... their turn to speak... their stamp and mark in herstory and so ourstory.

Arquímedes Herrera RIIP, Reveille VII RIIP: A Smith Wake Up Call!!(UPDATE)

The Deaths in 2013 site lists under May 30th the following:
It's not just the "twin" 77 that stands out... in fact, the surname Herrera is more meaningful at this point... given that I already know its etymology-- Smith.  

Note the following etymology of  the surname
Meams "iron smith", from Latin fer "iron".
It's audd that a person with this particular surname would crop up at this time.  Note the following excerpt from my May 29th post (Here) :  
Just now, it suddenly dawned on me a "double irony".  The relationship between the name "Smith" and this now key word, "Irony", given that a "Smith" (occupation) is a person who works with metal-- namely, "iron". 
So I thought I'd do a little etymology research:

  • irony (n.) Look up irony at Dictionary.comc.1500, from Latin ironia, from Greek eironeia "dissimulation, assumed ignorance," from eiron "dissembler," perhaps related to eirein "to speak" (see verb). Used in Greek of affected ignorance, especially that of Socrates.
Definitely, the inner twin world are "speaking"... in a hard..."iron" manner.  It's audd that the inner twin world would bring about the timely death of a person surnamed "Herrera" instead of another more obvious "Smith" or "Schmit".  Now grant you, the etymology of Smith from the same source doesn't mention the word "iron" like Herrera does... and there's also the prefix "her"... which factors in to the "feminine" pattern-cluster theme as of late.  Note the etymology of the name Smith :
Means "metal worker, blacksmith" from Old English smið, derived from smitan "to smite, to hit". It is the most common surname in most of the English-speaking world.
See what I mean, it just says "metal" in general... so Herrera "speaks" more to "iron".

Note the etymology of Arquímedes  re
 Means "master of thought" from the Greek element αρχος (archos) "master" combined with μηδομαι (medomai) "to think, to be mindful of". 
Perhaps this is the inner twin world "saying" what we should already be aware of by the slew of death's they've brought about in order to generate the pattern-clusters-- they are able to influence our thoughts and actions in a profound way... in a way that results in accidents ... and including death.

The surname Herrera reminds me of Hera, note the etymology:  
Hera Look up Hera at Dictionary.comsister and wife of Zeus, from Greek Hera, literally "protectress," related to heros "hero," originally "defender, protector."
 The inner twin world are making their message clear: their harsh actions are inevitably a means of protecting our "conjoined" best interest... albeit our outer world is yet unaware... in the overall general sense.  It's likely that they are keeping it that way for the time being, likely still waiting for... and working at persuading  the powers that bee, "Smiths" to get on board.

There's another addition to the Deaths in 2013 site that I believe factors in, butt this time its not a person: 
Note the following etymology of the name Reveille:
reveille Look up reveille at Dictionary.com1640s, from French réveillez (vous) "awaken!" imperative plural of réveiller "to awaken, to wake up," from Middle French re- "again" (see re-) + eveiller "to rouse," from Vulgar Latin *exvigilare, from Latin ex- "out" + vigilare "be awake, keep watch" (see vigil).
The VII in Reveille's name is the Roman numeral equivalent to our Arabic number 7, which is pertinent given Herrera's age at death being a twin "77".  The number 7 on my computer key board shares the same key as the & (and) symbol and so there's no doubt that this factors in, note the etymology:
seven (n.) Look up seven at Dictionary.comOld English seofon, from Proto-Germanic *sebun (cf. Old Saxon sibun, Old Norse sjau, Old Frisian sowensiugun, Dutch zeven, Old High German sibun, German sieben), from PIE*septm (cf. Sanskrit sapta, Avestan hapta, Hittite shipta, Greek hepta, Latin septem, Old Church Slavonic sedmi, Lithuanian septyni, Old Irish secht, Welsh saith)
Interesting, the last word in the above re Welsh saith, sounds like old English for our modern day "said"... which fits in with the "speak" theme.

My sense is that they're going to wake the masses and it's just a matter of time... a fast approaching time by the sounds of things.  The "powers that bee" have been given their little heads upp and now its time to wake the masses, after all, they're the ones who'll do the actual building of our new modern day Archos.

Thursday, May 30, 2013

Berg RIIP, Burke RIIP, Burns RIIP, Birrell RIIP, Cuprowski RIIP (UPDATE)

On May 12th, my post entitled Grayson Minney RIIP , An Eternity of Heaven for a Gray Son, involves the May 11th death of Grayson Minney.  The main focus was on his surname "Minney" because it could be added to the recent "Little/Dwarf..." pattern-cluster occurring in my previous posts.
What I failed to mention in the post, was that his band is called "Columbia Fields", as noted in the article

For those who aren't aware, Columbia Fields is an actual place in the Canadian Rockies, So, even though I didn't mention it, I was aware. Then my recent May 26th post entitled, John Miles and Miles High Ice-Bouffant Hair Raising Glaciers,  includes "glaciers"... a word that was obviously playing on my mind and which I began to connect with the "Giant/Fat/Bouffant/Excess/Miles..." pattern-cluster.  

The "TUSSH" is an acronym for "the Two United Structure 
System Home".   The thing about permafrost land, is that it's
never flat.  Under ground aquifer's when frozen would heave
the land sothat Pingo mounds as large as volcano's would rise
 up, except having a core of ice instead of lava.  The ice was
removed, and it was here within the cavity that our ancestors
built their homes. 
Prior to this on May 25th my post entitled, RIIP 222 and the TUSSH, referenced the specialized home built by our ancestors in order to survive  the harsh permafrost lands of Eurasia as brought about by the 75,000 year glacial episode that only came to an end about 15,000 years ago.  So as you can see, I had already begun to broach the "glacier" theme.    The schematic drawings at right was taken from the post.  

Then on May 28th, my post entitled, Tom Lichtenberg RIIP and a Light Hill, involved the May 27th death of Tom Lichtenberg (as found on the Deaths in 2013 site).  Via his death, and via his last name  containing the suffix "berg", the "glacier/berg" pattern-cluster became more intricate, given that "berg" as we know it today, is a reference to "iceberg"-- great chunks of ice that have calved from "glaciers".  In fact, as the post reveals, the name Lichtenberg is a combination of two old words -- "lichten" and "berg", which in earlier times meant "light hill"... the sense being a "small hill" which also factors in considering the above drawing that referenced "pingo"-- essentially hills the size of vulcano's with a core of solid "ice" found in permafrost lands of the north.  

So for this surname containing the word "berg" to crop up in such a timely manner when "glaciers" had already cropped up on the scene, is clear evidence of inner twin influence/infiltration.  Tom Lichtenberg's inner twin influenced their conjoined deaths in order to facilitate with the inner twin worlds mandate of "coming out" and "communicating" to us at this precise point in time. The inner twin world have led me/us down this precarious road-- bringing about pattern-cluster on the heels of death for a reason, and we owe it to them and ourselves to put aside our feelings in order to get to the bottom of it all.  

Then yesterday my post entitled, Ironic Ionic Italic in Dan Brown's Inferno and the..., the word "behind" played a key role, butt what didn't occur to me until this morning, was that the inner twin world had influenced the "behind" scenario to also communicate to me that ... I was behind in some way or another... or to look "behind" me.  To look behind, suggested that I needed to go back through the Deaths in 2013 site as I frequently do in order to catch up on other deaths that have been added to list of  previous days.   I literally stopped in my tracks as I came to the May 25th list and immediately noted the following: 

Note the following from his wiki page:
Arne Gordon Berg (May 29, 1927 – May 25, 2013) was an American farmer and politician.
Had I have gotten with the program yesterday, May 29th in regards to the other meaning of the word "behind", I would have gone back through the Deaths in 2013 site to find the addition of  Gordon Berg's death... ON HIS BIRTHDAY!!  Gordon Berg had passed away just 4 days before his birthday.

It gets even more intricate, note the following excerpt from his Gordon Bergs wiki page:
Born in Starkweather, North Dakota, Berg and his wife farmed on the family farm in Ramsey County, North Dakota. Berg served in the North Dakota House of Representatives 1977 to 1991 as a Democrat. He was involved with water issues. He died in Devils Lake, North Dakota.[1][2]
How strange is THAT?!  Born in "Starkweather"!!  Glacial events are pretty "stark weather" after all.  It's audd that he was involved in "water issues"... given that berg's and pingo's are the result of water being frozen as a result of "stark weather"-- freezing temperatures!!  And then note where Gordon Berg passed away-- Devils Lake!!  The mythological devil who resides in Hell... another harsh location, albeit on the opposite end of the "stark weather" spectrum.   So what are the chances of being on the trail of a "Glacier/Berg" pattern-cluster brought about by the "timely" deaths of notable persons and lo and behold, another person with "Berg" in his surname lands on the Deaths in 2013 site.  Gordon Berg died only 2 days before Tom Lichtenberg , and since Tom means twin in origin, note the etymology of Gordon
Gordon: From a Scottish surname which was originally derived from a place name meaning "spacious fort".
Now when you put the etymology of his first and last name re: "spacious fort/Hill", you get something that resembles the TUSSH-- literally a fortress/home in the midst of a pingo mound/hill.  The etymology of Gordon becomes that much more meaningful when you read the other related etymology's included at the bottom of this post, butt in the meantime, there's more than just Gordon Berg listed on the Deaths in 2013 site's May 25th list that caught my eye, note the following:
  Clarence Burke, Jr., 62, American singer ("O-o-h Child"), songwriter and guitarist (Five Stairsteps).
Note the following etymology

Burke: Derived from Middle English burk, meaning "fort or fortified town".
THAT's pretty much the same etymology of "Gordon"!!  Note the following from the online etymology dictionary:  

Burke (v.) Look up Burke at Dictionary.comfamily name (first recorded 1066), from Anglo-Norman pronunciation of Old English burgh.
The origin of Burke re "burgh" is phonetically identical to "berg".  Of course, many castles were built on hills, allowing a strategic "upper hand" when it comes to defense.   Note the etymology of Clarence
From the Latin title Clarensis which belonged to members of the British royal family. The title ultimately derives from the name of the town of Clare in Suffolk.
(Clare from Clarus/Clara)
Clara: Feminine form of the Late Latin name Clarus which meant "clear, bright, famous".
Ice is clear, especially bergs/glacier ice, clear with a bluish tinge, as opposed to  snow, frozen water as well, butt solid white in color.  
Blue ice occurs when snow falls on a glacier, is compressed, and becomes part of a glacier that winds its way toward a body of water (river, lake, ocean, etc.). During its travels, air bubbles that are trapped in the ice are squeezed out, and the size of the ice crystals increases, making it clear.
So the name Clarence Burke when considering their etymology is: "Clear Fortified Town".  Again, this describes the TUSSH.  Going back to my May 27th post entitled, , I retrieved the following drawing (at right), which shows the cross section of the TUSSH, where at the lower right hand side arrows that point to the upper and lower shell halves, is the following description: 
... consists of both the top and bottom of the Ark.  Together they make a hollow shell.  Only the top section is made using the clearest glue.  
There is one more person found on the Deaths in 2013 site under May 25th... next to Gordon Berg and Clarence Burke is "Gene Burns".   
  • Gene Burns, 72, American political radio broadcaster and food critic, complications from a stroke.[60]
His surname "Burns" factors in as you will soon realize.  Note the etymology:
burn (v.) Look up burn at Dictionary.com12c., combination of Old Norse brenna "to burn, light," and two originally distinct Old English verbs: bærnan "to kindle" (transitive) and beornan "to be on fire" (intransitive), all from Proto-Germanic *brennan/*branajan (cf. Middle Dutch bernen, Dutch branden, Old High German brinnan, German brennen, Gothic -brannjan "to set on fire"). This perhaps is from PIE *gwher- "to heat, warm" (see warm (adj.)), or from PIE *bhre-n-u, from root *bhreue- "to boil forth, well up" (see brew (v.)). Related: Burned/burnt(see -ed); burning.
warm (adj.) Look up warm at Dictionary.comOld English wearm, from Proto-Germanic *warmaz (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Middle Dutch, Old High German, German warm, Old Norse varmr, Gothic warmjan "to warm"), from PIE *gwher- (cf. Sanskrit gharmah "heat;" Old Persian Garmapada-, name of the fourth month, corresponding to June/July, from garma- "heat;" Armenianjerm "warm;" Greek thermos "warm;" Latin formus "warm," fornax "oven;" Old Irish fogeir "heated;" Hittite war- "to burn"). The root also may be connected to that of Old Church Slavonic goriti "to burn," varu "heat," variti "to cook, boil;" and Lithuanian verdu "to seethe."
Our words/names and their various etymology along with this particular picture on the past re: the TUSSH, that has now come forward via the inner twin world, enables the discovery of the Root language of mankind... and so much more. 

I'd like to draw your attention to the word "burn" as per the above and the part that states the following: 
 This perhaps is from PIE *gwher- "to heat, warm" (see warm (adj.)), or from PIE *bhre-n-u, from root *bhreue- "to boil forth, well up"
It seems to me that the PIE *gwher is the root, and the key to this is the etymology of the word "guard/ward": 
ward (v.) Look up ward at Dictionary.comOld English weardian "to keep guard," from Proto-Germanic *wardojan- (cf. Old Saxon wardon, Old Norse varða "to guard," Old Frisianwardia, Middle Dutch waerden "to take care of," Old High German warten "to guard, look out for, expect," German warten "to wait, wait on, nurse, tend"), from *wardo- (see ward (n.)). French garder, Italian guardare, Spanish guardar are Germanic loan-words. Meaning "to parry, to fend off" 
So isn't that what a fortress is supposed to do-- "to guard/ward against"... "to parry off"?! In keeping with the tradition of dropping or modifying the originally hard "K"/"C"/"Q" sound originally found in words the word "guard" reveals it having been diminished to the softer "g" sound whereas in other words, the sound was dropped all together and modified into "ward".  Keep in mind, the "w" had been modified as well, along with "v", "f" and "ph", having originated from the "P" (pah/peh) sound combined with the "H" (hah/heh) sound-- and since the "H" sound had been modified from the hard "K" sound, the origin of this modern day sound was more like "PahKah" or "PehKeh" in origin... which happens to be similar to "peck", "pick" and "peak"... each of these have one thing in common-- in order to peck/pick something up, you're fingers and thumb must come together to form a "point"... a mountain is formed when two plated come together to form a peak.  

Another tradition when it comes to the historical modification of words, was to reverse things.  For instance our "wh" words in origin were "hw".  Since the "H" is a softened version of an earlier "g/j" sound which in turn had been modified from the hard "K" sound, and since the "w" (double U or double V) is a modified version of the "v/ph/f" sound, then the original "PehKeh" sound as mentioned above was more like and/or also "KehPeh"... which sounds a lot like our words "cup" and/or "cap", note the following etymology: 
cup (n.) Look up cup at Dictionary.comOld English cuppe, from Late Latin cuppa "cup" (source of Italian coppa, Spanish copa, Old French coupe "cup"), from Latin cupa "tub, cask, tun, barrel," from PIE *keup- "a hollow" (cf. Sanskrit kupah "hollow, pit, cave," Greek kype "a kind of ship," Old Church Slavonic kupu, Lithuanian kaupas).
As you are aware, the "bur" in burn is phonetically identical to the "ber"/"bur" in the surnames Berg and Burke.  The question needing to be asked is why the association... how could the word "burn" be associated with "berg" (meaning hill)?!   When you come to realize that our ancestors built an ancient fortress (Burke) inside a pingo mound (berg), and that they did so in order to generate warmth (burn), hence warding/guarding/parrying/warring against an other wise hostile land and equally "stark weather".   

Essentially they "buried" themselves alive in a pingo mound.  And now, you can begin to understand why the word "bury" sounds similar to "burn"/"berg"-- it's because in the distant past the words had an association... they were developed by our ancestors who used "word/sound association" to facilitate in remembering their newly developed vocal language.  Up until recently, this "association" was all butt lost... that is until the inner twin world came onto the scene, bringing to light this ancient home as well as themselves. This is their peace offering... this is how they redeem themselves... this is how they are trying to get around to explaining why they choose to die... to sacrifice lives  in order to generate pattern-clusters that enable them to come-out and communicate to our outer twin world.  

Remnants of our ancestors old sign language remain with us today in a myriad of gestures-- a nod, a shrug of the shoulders, fingers that reveal numbers, a fist, clapping hands, and praying hands.  Keep in mind that in prayer, the hands are "cupped" together and in a sense, form a "peak".  Note as well the similarity of the word "pray" to "parry".   Essentially the "pr"(as with "br") in prayer is a shortened version of "berg".  Note the following etymology: 
pray (v.) Look up pray at Dictionary.comearly 13c., "ask earnestly, beg," also (c.1300) "pray to a god or saint," from Old French preier "to pray" (c.900, Modern French prier), from Vulgar Latin *precare (also source of Italian pregare), from Latin precari "ask earnestly, beg, entreat," from *prex (plural preces, genitiveprecis) "prayer, request, entreaty," from PIE root *prek- "to ask, request, entreat" (cf. Sanskrit prasna-, Avestan frashna- "question;" Old Church Slavonic prositi, Lithuanian prasyti "to ask, beg;" Old High German frahen, German fragen, Old English fricgan "to ask" a question).
Since "pray" and "bray" are phonetically similar, note the following etymology:   
bray (v.) Look up bray at Dictionary.comc.1300, from Old French braire "to cry," from Gallo-Romance *bragire "to cry out," perhaps from a Celtic source 
Since there's a connection to "brag" via *bragire, note the etymology:  
 brag (v.) Look up brag at Dictionary.commid-14c., braggen "to make a loud sound," also "to talk boastfully," of obscure origin
The main thing that people prayed for and bragged about over 15,000 years ago is likely not that much different than what people hope and/or pray for today-- we pride ourselves in keeping our loved ones safe.  In the case of our ancestors, they prayed for their specialized home... and this is reflected in words and actions that remain with us today.  When the hands are "brought" together in prayer, they form a "hollow"... cupped at the very center is the hallowed hollow. 

There are two other names found on the Deaths in 2013 site that are meaningful: 

Of course the name "Harry" is significant, considering the vast "Harry/Hair/Hare/heir/harriet" pattern-cluster (note, the etymology of Henry and Harold is "home ruler" and "leader of the army" respectively).   I discovered that his surname "Birrell" originates from borrel, a type of "coarse cloth" that was often used by the clergy in earlier times:  The "inner twin" sense being to "weave"/"make".  The surname Birrell is also phonetically identical to "Burrell" which breaks down to "Burr" and "Elle", note the etymology: 
bur (n.) Look up bur at"prickly seed vessel of some plants," c.1300, burre, from a Scandinavian source (cf. Danish borre, Swedish hard-borre, Old Norse burst"bristle"), from PIE *bhars- (see bristle (n.)). Transferred 1610s to "rough edge on metal," which might be the source of the sense "rough sound of the letter -r-" (see burr).
bristle (n.) Look up bristle at
Old English byrst "bristle," with metathesis of -r-, from Proto-Germanic *bursti- (cf. Middle Dutch borstel, German borste), from PIE*bhrsti- from root *bhars- "point, bristle" (cf. Sanskrit bhrstih "point, spike").
Keep in mind, that we often use the word "bristle" today when referring to hair or fur "bristling" up... a reaction that occurs when cold or fearful.  The "bristling up" of hair/fur is hard wired in our genetic makeup.  Fur laden animals living in cold weather climates, produces a soft undercoat that enables their "guard hairs" to stand up more making them appear fluffier... which they are since their new winter undercoat enables little pockets of air that act as further insulation for heat retention.    Note the PIE *bhars... since "p" and "b" are phonetically related, then bhars can convert to "phars" and since "ph" makes the "f" sound, then there's a likely relation to our word "far", note the etymology: 
far (adj.) Look up far at Dictionary.comOld English feorr "far, remote, distant, to a great distance, long ago," from Proto-Germanic *ferro (cf. Old Saxon ferr, Old Frisian fer, Old Norse fjarre, Dutch ver, Old High German ferro, German fern, Gothic fairra), from PIE *per- "through, across, beyond" (cf. Sanskrit parah"farther, remote, ulterior," Hittite para "outside of," Greek pera "across, beyond," Latin per "through," Old Irish ire "farther")
Since there's a phonetic relation between "f" and "v" sounds, I'm reminded of the word "vary", note the etymology:
 vary (v.) Look up vary at Dictionary.commid-14c. (transitive); late 14c. (intransitive), from Old French varier, from Latin variare "change, alter, make different," from varius "varied, different, spotted;" perhaps related to varus "bent, crooked, knock-kneed," and varix "varicose vein," from a PIE root *wer- (1) "high raised spot or other bodily infirmity" (cf. Old English wearte "wart," Swedish varbulde "pus swelling," Latin verruca "wart").
The PIE root *wer - "high raised spot", reveals another connection, given that referencing "high" has a similar implication to the word "far" ... as in regards to distance away.  Note this other etymology that I find pertinent re far/wer/var/ver/:
versus (prep.) Look up versus at Dictionary.commid-15c., in legal case names, denoting action of one party against another, from Latin versus "turned toward or against," from past participle ofvertere (frequentative versare) "to turn," from PIE *wert- "to turn, wind," from root *wer- (3) "to turn, bend" (cf. Old English -weard"toward," originally "turned toward," weorthan "to befall," wyrd "fate, destiny," literally "what befalls one;" Sanskrit vartate "turns round, rolls;" Avestan varet- "to turn;" Old Church Slavonic vruteti "to turn, roll," Russian vreteno "spindle, distaff;" Lithuanian verciu "to turn;" Greek rhatane "stirrer, ladle;" German werden, Old English weorðan "to become" (for sense, cf. turn into); Welsh gwerthyd "spindle, distaff;" Old Irish frith "against").
If you were one of the men herding reindeer on the frozen tundra, you would definitely be looking for the opportunity to head home where it's nice and warm-- at the TUSSH.  Since they composted reindeer meat as a means of fuel to heat the TUSSH via a large central composting tower, the herders would watch for signs that more fuel was needed.  They would do this by watching for the bag attached to the top of the composting tower to fill and rise up with methane gas, a residual from composting organic manner (in the case of our ancestors who lived adjacent to the great glaciers over 15,000 years ago, the fuel was reindeer meat).  Hence when the bag would rise to a certain level... as in "far" (or by using the older word "vary" which meant "high"), the men would then turn around (avert) and head for home with reindeer in tow in order to reload and while there, visit with family and friends for duration before heading out again.

Other word associations designed with this ancient TUSSH culture in mind are evident on further investigation.  Now keeping in mind the word "far" and "vary"(meaning high in origin), consider the word "very", note the etymology:

very (adj.) Look up very at Dictionary.commid-13c., verray "true, real, genuine," later "actual, sheer" (late 14c.), from Anglo-French verrai, Old French verai "true," from Vulgar Latin*veracus, from Latin verax (genitive veracis) "truthful," from verus "true," from PIE *weros- (cf. Old English wær "a compact," Old Dutch, Old High German war, Dutch waar, German wahr "true;" Welsh gwyr, Old Irish fir "true;" Old Church Slavonic vera "faith").
What the word "very" meant well before recorded history, was obviously something very important... so important that the essence of its significance was retained in this very word. Now then note the following word that's phonetically similar to "very":
ferry (v.) Look up ferry at Dictionary.comOld English ferian "to carry, convey, bring, transport," from Proto-Germanic *farjanan (cf. Old Frisian feria "carry, transport," Old Norseferja "to pass over, to ferry," Gothic farjan "travel by boat"), from PIE *per- "going, passage." Related to fare (v.). Related: Ferriedferries;ferrying.
Think about it how the composting tower functioned: as the meat rotted, methane gas would be produces and since gas is lighter than air, it would rise, hence it would then "perforate" through the tower's orifice and passes into the attached bag... essentially, the gas was "ferried" along (as per the above re:  *per--going, passage").   Other words would follow suit in the "word association" learning game, note for instance:
aviary (n.) Look up aviary at Dictionary.com1570s, from Latin aviarium "place in which birds are kept," neuter of aviarius "of birds," from avis "bird," from PIE *awi- "bird".
Since birds fly "high" why not associate them to the "high/far" flying gas bag.  Since the bag filled with gas was the outer most "periphery" of the TUSSH, it would be associated with other words that lay in similar outer periphery... as an example, there's "bark" (outer/far layer of the tree) and "fur" (outer/far layer of animals)... as you can see, the phonetic resemblance is there.

When you think in terms of it being the methane gas being the key factor that enables the bag to travel "high up" (vary) and "afar" from the tower, were not too far off from understanding how the word "fart" originates from the TUSSH and it's bag of methane:
 fart (v.) Look up fart at Dictionary.comOld English feortan, ultimately from PIE *perd- (cf. Old High German ferzan, Old Norse freta, Sanskrit pard, Greek perdein, Lithuanian perdzu, Russian perdet)
It's interesting to note that an earlier word for "man" is "wer"... a word that still remains in "werewolf" (man wolf) and our present word "virile":
virile (adj.) Look up virile at Dictionary.comlate 15c., from Old French viril, from Latin virilis "of a man, manly," from vir "a man, a hero," from PIE *uiHro "freeman" (cf. Sanskrit virah, Avestan vira-, Lithuanian vyras, Lithuanian vyras, Old Irish fer, Welsh gwr, Gothic wair, Old English wer "man").
Again, we have word association technique coming into play. Note the Welsh "gwr"... having retained a semblance of the earlier origins with the "g" still in tact.  You will begin to understand the why and where behind this "g" when you consider the fact that this bag of gas was harnessed for another very important purpose--the manufacture of "half" shells to be used in the construction of new TUSSH's.   They simply designed a large mold to cast and cure the "cupped shaped" halves, which in origin was simply represented by the rudimentary hard "c" sound.  That is why the hard "c" is retained in the beginning of words like cure/cast/calcify/clamp/clam/child/kinder.  

 Note as well this etymology:

avarice (n.) Look up avarice at Dictionary.comc.1300, from Old French avarice "greed, covetousness" (12c.), from Latin avaritia "greed," from avarus "greedy," adjectival form of avere"crave, long for."
This word is obviously connected to the earlier meaning of "pray"... and of course the word originating from what our ancestors back in glacial times had most desired and longed for... especially the "wer"/men herding reindeer-- a good working system home (TUSSH) meant their loved ones were safe and warm... as they would soon be as well... they're survival depended on it... the bag of gas rising above the tundra landscape, was their "guard"... there "ward".
Note the following other related etymology's: 

iceberg (n.) Look up iceberg at Dictionary.com1774, partial loan-translation of Dutch ijsberg, literally "ice mountain," from ijs "ice" (see ice (n.)) + berg "mountain" (see barrow (n.2)). An earlier term was sea-hill(1690s). Phrase tip of the iceberg, in a figurative sense, first recorded 1962. Iceberg lettuce attested from 1893.
barrow (n.2) Look up barrow at"mound," Old English beorg (West Saxon), berg (Anglian) "barrow, mountain, hill, mound," from Proto-Germanic *bergaz (cf. Old Saxon, Old Frisian, Old High German berg"mountain," Old North bjarg "rock"), from PIE root *bheregh- "high, elevated" (cf. Old Church Slavonic bregu "mountain, height," Old Irish brigh "mountain," Sanskritb'rhant "high," Old Persian bard- "be high")
fort (n.) Look up fort at Dictionary.commid-15c., "fortified place, stronghold," from Middle French fort, from noun use in Old French of fort (adj.) "strong, fortified" (10c.), from Latin fortis "strong, mighty, firm, steadfast," from Old Latin forctus, possibly from PIE root *bheregh- "high, elevated," with derivatives referring to hills and hill-forts (cf. Sanskrit brmhati "strengthens, elevates," Old High German berg "hill;" see barrow (n.2)).
borough (n.) Look up borough at Dictionary.comOld English burgburh "a dwelling or dwellings within a fortified enclosure," from Proto-Germanic *burgs "hill fort, fortress" (cf. Old Frisian burg "castle," Old Norse borg "wall, castle," Old High German burgburuc "fortified place, citadel," German Burg "castle," Gothic baurgs "city"), from PIE *bhrgh "high," with derivatives referring to hills, hill forts, fortified elevations (cf. Old English beorg "hill," Welsh bera "stack, pyramid," Sanskrit bhrant-, Avestan brzant- "high," Greek Pergamos, name of the citadel of Troy)

bore (v.1) Look up bore at Dictionary.comOld English borian "to bore through, perforate," from bor "auger," from Proto-Germanic *buron (cf. Old Norse bora, Swedish borra, Old High German boron, Middle Dutchboren, German bohren), from PIE root *bher- (2) "to cut with a sharp point, pierce, bore" (cf. Greek pharao "I plow," Latin forare "to bore, pierce," Old Church Slavonicbarjo "to strike, fight," Albanian brime "hole").