Mid-13c.  From Old French: humble; earlier humele; from Latin: humilis, "lowly, humble," literally "on the ground," from humus "earth".


1790-1800.  From Latin: humus earth, soil, ground; from Proto-Indo-European: *dhghem- "earth"; akin to Greek: chamaí "on the ground", chthṓn "earth", Sanskrit: kṣam-; Lithuanian: žẽmė; Serbo-Croatian: zèmlja "ground, earth"

I'm ignoring the "lowly" part of this definition because it really doesn't fit with everything else.  Seems like another trick to keep people from digging deeper. 

Let's take a look at "humus"; it means earth and soil in Latin, but if we trace back what it means in Sanskrit, we get the word "kṣa" which means "field, protector or cultivator of a field".  I'm assuming "field" is a reference to Earth.  What about the protector/cultivator part?  Interesting!!  Let's move over to the Sanskrit word "ksam".  Interesting that this is included in the original etymology of humus because it means "be patient, endure, put up with".  Sounds a lot like something somebody who's protecting or cultivating a field would do.  This also has an astoundingly similar meaning to the verb "bear".  Why would all of this be in a definition for humble?!  Let's find out!

Whoa, the word for "bear" in Sanskrit is "rksa", which traces its roots back to the words "ksi" and "ksa".  These two words are variants of the Sanskrit word "ksam" we just mentioned.  "Rksa" means "heavenly bodies, bears".  "Ksi/Ksa/Ksam" mean "to rule, to govern, to have the power to" or "to possess".  We can safely say that "ksa" has everything to do with power.  The "r" of rksa is said to mean "what rises up, to go towards the top".

Time to connect the dots!

Humble means humus.  Humus is earth, soil and ground.  Ksam/Ksa/Ksi are the Sanskrit origins of humus and they mean: field, protector or cultivator of a field, to be patient, endure, put up with, to rule, to govern, to have the power to, to posses.  Rska means "bears, heavenly bodies" and gets its origins from the 3 words we just listed.  The numerical value of rska is also 13: r =9, k = 11(2), s = 19(1), a = 1; 9 +(4) = 13.  MR for Moor is also 13 (1+3+9).  Star also adds up to 13.  Stars and Suns are considered heavenly bodies as well.  Da13thSun anyone? lol.  Check out our previous etymology posts on barrow , mere and haff to really get some extra clarity and see the full circle.

In conclusion, to be humble is to reconnect with the Earth (plant your feet, get back to nature, sit with trees, eat plant based foods, commune with the divine essence).  That enables you to become a protector (planet keeper) and cultivator of the great field (Earth), and also gives you the title of a Bear (star).  Sounds like the Moors, (who are also neters/nature beings themselves) the heavenly bodied (divine spirit and soul) plant keepers (Lords/Saints/Shepherds) and cultivators (Bulls/Oxen) of Mother Earth (daughter of Big Amma Mama).  Moors travel across the 7 seas to protect, plant seeds, cultivate and produce good fruit (love) around the world.  Our bodies are made up of star dust.  Earth's elements make up every element of our physical bodies, so of course Earth is made up of star dust too.  Thus, it only makes sense that a true Mu Starseed (faith of a mustard seed) can reconnect with their divine universal origins by getting back to nature and planting their feet into the mud (the stars).  The dark soil is a reflection and the conduit that reconnects us back into the universal dark matter seas of Big Amma Mama.  As above, so below.

To be humble is to be a true Moor.

You have to be a paid agent or a demon to still claim that Moor means black or 13 is powerless in 2015 and beyond.  Go figure.

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MLazarevski / Foter / CC BY-ND