Iroquois 1660s (adj.); 1670s (n.) “member of the confederated Indian tribes of central New York,” from French (c. 1600); not an Iroquoian word, perhaps from an Algonquian language. Related: Iroquoian (1690s). Originally the Mohawks, Oneidas, Onodagas, Cayugas, and Senecas. source etymonline
Algonquian also Algonkian, Native American people and language family, 1885, an ethnologist’s word, from Algonquin, name of one of the tribes, + -ian. Both forms of the name have been used as adjectives and nouns. They originally were spread over a wide area of northeast and north-central North America, from Nova Scotia (Micmac) to Montana (Cheyenne). From 1890 in geology. source etymonline
empire (n.) mid-14c., “territory subject to an emperor’s rule;” in general “realm, dominion;” late 14c. as “authority of an emperor, supreme power in governing; imperial power,” in Middle English generally of the Roman Empire.
From Old French empire “rule, authority, kingdom, imperial rule” (11c.), from Latin imperium “a rule, a command; authority, control, power; supreme power, sole dominion; military authority; a dominion, realm,” from imperare “to command,” from assimilated form of in- “in” (from PIE root *en “in”) + parare “to order, prepare” (from PIE root *pere- (1) “to produce, procure”).
Not etymologically restricted to “territory ruled by an emperor,” but used that way. The Empire, meaning “the British Empire,” first recorded 1772 (it officially devolved into “The Commonwealth” in 1931); before that it meant the Holy Roman Empire (1670s).
[P]roperly an empire is an aggregate of conquered, colonized, or confederated states, each with its own government subordinate or tributary to that of the empire as a whole. [Century Dictionary]
Empire as the name of a style (especially in reference to a style of dresses with high waistlines) is by 1860, in reference to the affected classicism prevailing in France during the reign of Napoleon I (1804-15). Second Empire is in reference to the rule of Napoleon III of France (1852-70). New York has been called the Empire State since 1834. source etymonline
exercising owner authority within moorish american empire = consular general lamont maurice el + grand shiek taj tarik bey
owner (n.) “one who owns, one who has legal or rightful title,” mid-14c., ouner, agent noun from own (v.). The Old English word was agnere. source etymonline
“The founders of the Iroquois League are traditionally held to be Deganawidah the Great Peacemaker, Hiawatha, and Jigonsaseh the Mother of Nations. For nearly 200 years, the Iroquois were a powerful factor in North American colonial policy. At its peak around 1700, Iroquois power extended from what is today New York State north into present-day Canada, west along the Great Lakes and south on both sides of the Allegheny mountains into present-day Virginia and Kentucky and into the Ohio Valley. source Wikipedia”
colonial (adj.) “pertaining to or belonging to a colony,” 1756, from Latin colonia (see colony) + -al (1), or directly from colony on model of baronoinal. In U.S., especially “from or characteristic of America during colonial times” (1776). The noun meaning “inhabitant of a colony, a colonist” is recorded from 1816. source etymonline
policy (n.1) [“way of management”], late 14c., policie, “study or practice of government; good government;” from Old French policie (14c.) “political organization, civil administration,” from Late Latin politia “the state, civil administration,” from Greek politeia “state, administration, government, citizenship,” from politēs “citizen,” from polis “city, state” (see polis). source etymonline
we own no rights to these videos and information contain or reported may not be the expressed views of the sceptre of judah website and/or the moorish news media. this information is reported as news, study, research and education for the improvement of our communities throughout the world.