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Germany, among many others, is a modern nation that has openly applauded the genius of Sanskrit and has created universities that are solely for the purpose of understanding the language. With their association with the Aryans in the past, Germans are proud to regard Sanskrit as the source of German language. Many German words find their source in Sanskrit, for example, famous German airlines “Lufthansa” can be broken down into ‘luft’ meaning lost and ‘hansa’ meaning swan and the word literally means the ‘lost swan’. This can be traced back to an ancient species of swans that symbolized spirituality in India that is not seen in today’s world anymore. Rules of French language also derive their source from Sanskrit.

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Sanskrit is called the “mother of all languages” and though Western science dates its origin to the 3rd or 4rth century BC, ancient Indian texts take it thousands of years before the Vedas were written. The language was the first ever to exist in the form of speaking and then in the form of script that developed into Brahmi script. It spread from India to China where they whole heartedly regard Sanskrit to be the source of their regional languages. There are two kinds of languages, major and minor. German, French, Dutch, Italian, Russian, Spanish, Portuguese etc are all major languages and English is a minor language, being a culmination of all of them as it is easily seen that every English word has its origins in another language. Sanskrit has been known to be the source of 36 international languages not including the 21 in India itself. Many linguistic and nations agree that most of their words have been derived from Sanskrit and in the right sense, Sanskrit is the source of all major languages and the origin of language as we know it