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Most remarkable, this Goddess may be far more ancient than previously thought. Beginning in the 19th
century, research progressively showed a link through the Hungarian language and its evolution to the
ancient Sumerians. Certain comparisons of these two Indo-European languages show an extraordinary
degree of compatibility. Ethno-linguistic research seems to confirm the root of the Magyar people in
ancient Mesopotamia over 5000 years ago. The Sumerian culture was truly the cradle of what has
become modern civilization. It was from that culture that the first writing we know of came, and laws.
The Sumerian Goddess Ba`u was a Goddess very like She who became called Boldogasszony. The
mythology connected with Ba`u is almost identical to the surviving mythology of Boldogasszony. Inanna
was a daughter of Ba`u, and Boldogasszony also had a daughter that mirrored the traits of Inanna.
Additionally, out of that area of the world and its language linkage, there was a pre-dynastic Egyptian
Goddess named Makar, Magar, or Magyar (in various spellings). In Old Greek, makar or magar means
“happy” which is “boldog” in Hungarian. So it is possible that the entire Magyar peoples took their name
directly from the name of the Goddess, “People of The Goddess Boldogasszony.”

Z Budapest talks of the time of the Hungarian revolution in 1956, and remembers vividly people
gathering on street corners and singing together old songs to Glad Woman. In their time of national
crisis they prayed to their ancient Goddess Protector for Her aid to Her children in despair. There is a
beautiful CD by Richard Gass called Ancient Mother which has Z Budapest singing this beautiful,
haunting melody with just a solo violin. It seems to me to sound like the very breath of the Magyar,
sourcing from Glad Woman Herself:

“Glad Woman, our Mother,
Our ancient, great protector!
We call on you from dire need!
Our people need you to listen:
Hungary, our sweet Homeland
Please do not forget to bless
Your poor Hungarians.”

As for myself, I cherish a memory of a phone conversation with Z while she was in recuperation
following her recent hip replacement. I told her of a ritual I had done with my circle here in my home to
reclaim, heal and make sacred our First Blood. I sang to her the song that was given me spontaneously
by the Goddess Diana following a drum journey with Her. Then Z shared with me how her now very
famous song, “We All Come From the Goddess” came to her and under what circumstances. Though Z
may have told that story a thousand times, I had never heard it and it made me feel very special,
blessed, that Z chose to share it with me that evening. It made me feel that we had truly shared similar
experiences. Thank you, Z.

Sources for this article:
- Encyclopaedia Brittanica online
- Geza Radics
- Good Earth Community
- Dr. Ida Bobula

Please share the Goddess with your friends.
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