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Adam Lanza: What is there in a Name?

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Adam Lanza: What is there in a Name?

Postby Hunter » Thu Aug 08, 2013 3:24 am

I don't think anybody needs reminding about who this individual is. But just in case, he's the one conventionally thought to have been the lone gunman and single perpetrator of the mass murder at Sandy Hook. I'm not questioning his role in this event - as he was no doubt involved, somehow, even if only as a "patsy". Here, I'll only be trying to reveal any hidden connections or meanings found in his names, even if just conceptually.

So, was this person born a mamzer/bastard? Is his father, Peter Lanza, a crypto jew? His mother, Nancy, seems to have been wholly white, both in appearance (she was blonde & fair-skinned) and name (her maiden name being Champion) - which is of Anglo-French origin. Unfortunately, she was also murdered in the event.

Let us begin by addressing the full name in question. It's derivations/interconnections reflect eerily in conjuction with this person possibly being born as a jew bastard.

Adam Lanza = Adam Cain?
_______________________________

Strong's Concordance Hebrew Dictionary:

H119
אדם
'âdam
aw-dam'
To show blood (in the face), that is, flush or turn rosy: - be (dyed, made) red (ruddy).

H121
אדם
'âdâm
aw-dawm'
The same as H120; Adam, the name of the first man, also of a place in Palestine: - Adam.

H7013
קין
qayin [Cain]
kah'-yin
From H6969 in the original sense of fixity; a lance (as striking fast): - spear.

H7014
קין
qayin [Cain]
kah'-yin
The same as H7013 (with a play upon the affinity to H7069); Kajin, the name of the first child, also of a place in Palestine, and of an Oriental tribe: - Cain, Kenite (-s).

http://www.etymonline.com/index.php
lance (n.)
late 13c. (late 12c. as a surname), from Old French lance (12c.), from Latin lancea "light spear, Spanish lance" (Italian lancia, Spanish lanza), possibly of Celt-Iberian origin. The French word spread into Germanic (cf. German Lanze, Middle Dutch lanse, Dutch lans, Danish landse). Lance corporal (1786) is from obsolete lancepesade "officer of lowest rank" (1570s), from Old Italian lancia spezzata "old soldier," literally "broken lance." (underlined, red, bold emphasis mine)


Do you see any of the above connections that I'm making? i.e., Lanza < lance < Cain

In retrospect, can you now see how ironic the name Adam Lanza is?
_________________________________

[some needed historical background provided below - in reference to the name "Lanza"]:

Jewish Genealogy in Sicily

The origin of the Jewish life in Sicily
The expulsion of 1492
About the Sicilian Jews gone away
Surnames of the Jews of Sicily
Resources for Genealogy in Sicily
Bibliography

Jewish settlements existed in Sicily since the early Roman times.
After the sack of Jerusalem in 63 the Romans brought about thirty thousand Jewish slaves from Palestine in the island.
During the Middle Ages there were Jewish quarters, or so-called "Giudecche" in about fifty towns of Sicily.
When the Jewish communities of southern Italy suffered persecutions at the close of the thirteenth century, those of Sicily, at that time under a different rule, were unaffected.
The Normans were tolerant with of the Jewish population and in this period Jewish welfare increased and the culture flourished in many fields (medicine, philosophy, literature, etc.). The nearness to Africa and the Moslem world gave to the Sicilian Jewry the characteristics of a Moresque community. "When the Jewish communities of southern Italy suffered persecutions at the close of the thirteenth century, those of Sicily, at that time under a different rule, were unaffected.
Hence "Sicilian Jewish history had in certain respects closer affinities with Spain than Italy" (C. Roth).

In 1492 the king Ferdinand The Catholic proclaimed the Edict of expulsion.
At those times Palermo, Messina and several other cities had a considerable Jewish population.
At their height, Jewish Sicilians probably constituted around one tenth of the island's population.
After the edict of expulsion the Jews had to choose between to leave the island or to convert. The Jews left or converted.
The date of the expulsion was extended from the 18th of September 1492 to 12th of January 1493 in order to increase the looting.
In the fist decades of 1500 acts of baptism and marriage in Sicilian churches list families bearing Jewish surnames and baptismal names such as Isacco, Beniamino, Abramo, and Davide, formerly rare among Sicilian Christians.
The infamous Spanish edict of expulsion brought to an end the Jewish influence in Sicily.
But the conversos kept secret Jewish customs. In 1516 a revolt took place in Palermo as reaction to Catholic zeal.
The Inquisition begun a fight the neophiti (the newly converted) with trials and stakes . This persecution went on for decades
Although the Inquisition succeeded in erasing almost all evidence of the existence of Sicilian Jews, it remains material for the careful researcher on genealogy: lists of baptisms, trials of the Inquisition, etc.
Moreover before their forced departures, Jews often sold or closed out their goods. As a result some notarial (notary) archives store the notary's deeds of these Jewish fugitives, with some of the most detailed found.
A Sicilian Aron Ha-Kodesh of 15th century.

Places in Sicily were Jews are attested in the 15th century
Aci, Aderno, Agrigento, Alcamo, Assaro, Bisacquino, Bivona, Bronte, Caccamo, Calatabiano, Calatafimi, Caltabellotta, Caltagirone, Caltanisstta, Caltavutoro, Cammarata, Capizzi, Carini, Castania, Castelbuono, Castiglione, Castronovo , Catania, Chiaramonte, Chiusa, Ciminna, Collesano, Corleone, Ferla, Fiumedinisi, Francavilla, Geraci, Giuliana, Lentini, Licata, Licodia, Marsala, Mazara, Mazzarino, Messina, Milazzo, Militello, Mineo, Modica, Monreale, Monte San Giuliano, Naro, Novara, Palagonia, Palazzolo, Palazzolo Acreide, Palermo, Paterno, Patti, Petralia, Piazza, Polizzi, Ragusa, Randazzo, Regalbuto, Rometta, Salemi, San Filippo de Argiro, San Marco, Santa Lucia, Savoca, Sciacca, Scicli, Siracusa, Spaccaforno, Sutera, Taormina, Termini, Terranova, Trapani, Vicari, Vizzini,

The two destinies for the Jews of Sicily (to go away or to convert) left traces in the archives.

About the Sicilian Jews gone away
After the edict of expulsion part of the Jewish population left the island.
The arrival of the fugitive Jews from Sicily left traces in the places of arrival
These newcomers built new synagogues, created their own "chevrot" (brotherhoods).
In the places of arrival there were disputes regarding ritual matter or there were religious polemics.

Places where it is attested of the arrival, and of the residing, of the Sicilian Jews after the expulsion.

Surnames of the former Jews of Sicily:
After the edict of expulsion part of the Jewish population converted. These are some surnames adopted by Jews after the conversion.
Abene, Accardo, Accolla, Actuni, Actuni, Acugna, Adario, Aiello, Ajello, Alagona, Alaimo, Alaymo, Albertino, Alessandro, Alessi, Alessio, Aloysi, Amato, Ambrosio, Amore, Andrea, Andriano, Anello, Angrida, Angrida, Anigito, Anquida, Antilla, Arberiz, Arena, Ariola, Ariza, Attuni, Attuni, Atuni, Aurifici, Ausello, Ayello, Balam, Balbenta, Balbentano, Balbo, Ballester, Balsamo, Balventano,
Balvo, Bandira, Barbara, Barbarino, Barbaruso, Barbato, Barbeno, Barbera, Barberi, Barberino, Barbusa, Bardaro, Barisano, Baro, Barone, Barresi, Bastone, Bayna, Bella, Bellavia, Bellissima, Bellocchi, Bellomo, Benjamin, Bentevegna, Bernardo, Bernentano, Biancolilla, Billardita, Bivilacqua, Blancolilla, Blunda, Bochino, Bon, Bonafide, Bonanno, Bonavoglia, Bondelmonte, Bonfiglio, Bongiorno, Bonifazio, Bonina, Bonjorno, Bono, Bonsenor, Bonsignore, Bordonaro, Borrusio, Boxino, Braçavento, Brancato, Branchiforte, Branciforte, Brazavento, Briatico, Brigandi, Briyogna, Bruno, Bucchere, Buchere, Bucheri, Bufalo,
Calandrino, Calanterra,Calcasia, Calcaterra, Calderaro, Calì, Calvi, Calvino, Cameriere, Cammarera, Cammareri, Campagna, Campano, Campanya, Campisi, Campulo, Canador, Candela, candelaio, Candila, Candilaro, Canizzaro, Cannata, Capello, Carbi, Carbon, Cardamoni, Carini, Caro, Caruso, Casachio, Casacho, Casciara, Casciaro, Caserma, Castaeli, Castaneda, Castillo Bono, Caxaro, Certa, Chagegi, Chancho, Chaniteri, Charissimo, Chiarol, Chicala, Chillarano, Chinello, Chinirella, Chirmino, Chirri, Chirullo, Ciccardo, Cimatore, Cocubella, Coggi, Cohino, Coino, Coloca, Compagna, Conciatore, Conso, Contaturi, Conuxenti, Conzatore, Corbiseri, Costa, Costantino, Coyno, Crapi, Cresi, Criscimanno, Crisi, Crispo, Cubaytaro, Cuchino, Culcara, Cundari, Curjali, Cusimano, Cutilli, Cutraro, Cuxino, Cuyno,
Damiano, Dangelo, Daniel, Danieli, Dardo, De Abene, De Accardo, De Accolla, De Acugna, De Adario, De Alagona, De Albertino, De Alessandro, De Alessi, De Alessio, De Alotta, De Alotta, De Aloysi, De Amato, De Ambrosio, De Amico, De Amico, De Amore, De Andrea, De Andriano, De Anello, De Angelo, De Anigito, De Anquida, De Antilla, De Antonino, De Antonino, De Aquino, De Aquino, De Arberiz, De Arena, De Ariola, De Ariza, De Atilia, De Atuni, De Ayello, De Balsamo, De Balsamo, De Barberio, De Barberio, De Baro, De Baso, De Bella, De Bella, De Bellissima, De Bellissima, De Bellocchi, De Bellochi, De Bernardo, De Bernardo, De Blunda, De Blunda, De Bona, De Bonanno, De Bonanno, De Bono, De Bonomo, De Bonomo, De Borrusio, De Borrusio, De Brancato, De Brancato, De Briatico, De Briatico, De Bucheri, De Camastra, De Cardonas, De Carlo, De Caruso, De Certa, De Cervellon, De Cesare, De Cola, De Colacerdo, De Composta, De Cona, De Costa, De Costancio, De Costanzo, De Cotrona, De Diana, De Donato, De Fassati, De Favata, De Ferlito, De Ferrante, De Fide, De Figlia, De Flore, De Fluri, De Francardo, De Furnari, De Garcia, De Gennaro, De Giansardo, De Grande, De Grimaldo, De Gualterio, De Gurreri, De Gurrerio, De Hector, De Heredo, De Iona, De Iurato, De Jaffe, De Jenaro, De Jeronimo, De Jesu, De Jop, De Jordano, De Judeo, De Lauria, De Lazaro, De Leofante, De Levi, De Li Causi, De Lione, De Lione, De Liotta, De Lippo, De Macri, De Mancuso, De Mandato, De Manuel, De Marchisi, De Maria, De Marino, De Marquesi, De Mayo, De Maystro, De Mela, De Melito, De Melzo, De Merion, De Michele, De Migna, De Millisio, De Minardo, De Minutili, De Moncada, De Mufari, De Nardo, De Nava, De Nechito, De Nichito, De Nicolao, De Nonis, De Nuchio, De Oliva, De Oliveri, De Oviedo, De Pagano, De Palma, De Paolino, De Paolo, De Parisi, De Patela, De Peri, De Perino, De Perna, De Perollo, De Perrino, De Pimentorio, De Porreta, De Rafaeli, De Rainaldo, De Rainerio, De Recupero, De Requesens, De Rizo, De Rizzuto, De Rodiglia, De Rogeri, De Rosso, De Russo, De Sagona, De San Martino, De San Michele, De Sancto, De Sangiorgi, De Sansoni, De Santa Fe, De Santa Luchia, De Santapao, De Santelmo, De Santo Padre, De Scalona, De Scavello, De Sena, De Simone, De Soldano, De Speciis, De Spines, De Stabile, De Tirpiano, De Turris, De Villesima, De Vita, De Vitali, De Zacaria, De Zacco, del Pesce, Demma, Despecie, Dexne, di Alvaro, di Anigito, di Bruno, di Cappitello, di Chirico, di Corno, di Fontana, di Franco, di Gavarecto, di Gerardo, di Giorlando, di Greco, di Jeso, di La Turri, di Leo, di Martino, di Milicia, di Monpilleri, di Muchera, di Paulino, di Peralta, di Ricardo, di Romano, di Russo, di Vento, di Vignuzo, di Xurtino, Embarbara, Estabele, Estaiti, Estanataro, Estayte, Estayti,
Falcon, Falcone, Fardella, Farna, Faso, Fava, Felipponi, Ferlisi, Ferlito, Ferrante, Ferranti, Ferrantí, Ferrario, Ferro, Filippazzo, Filippuni, Finocchi, Firruni, Fois, Formica, Fornaia, Fornazzo, Fragano, Franamonaco, Frantiza, Fratello, Fundacaro, Furnari, Fusaro,
Gagliardo, Galefi, Galeon, Galiano, Galifi, Galifo, Galisi, Galiuni, Gallardo, Gallo, Galluxo, Galluzzo, Galofaro, Gambadauro, Gandarano, Garcia, Gargana, Garrafa, Garraffo, Garsia, Garzìa, Gato, Gatta, Gatto, Gavarreta, Gentil, Gentili, Geremia, Giannotta, Giganti, Gipponaro, Grabynia, Granatino, Grasso, Greco, Grimaldi, Grimaldo, Guaglardo, Guagles, Guagliazzo, Guallardo, Guillermoso,
Imbarbara, Imbo, Impignolo, In Parrino, Inserra, Iob, Iop, Iurato, Jaffe, Joffe, Jofre, Jucondo, Juda, Karissimo, La Biscania De Toledo,
La Bonanno, La Bufala, La Buffa, la Cachara, La Carruba, La Castellana, La Castillana, La Chiana, La Chinia, la Cofinata, La Costa, la Delia, La Fenza, La Gaipa, La Gallola, La Gambina, La Giyusa, La Juppa, La Liota, Maccayuna, La Madiana, la Madiuna, la Manczuna, La Matina, La Mendola, La Muta, La Muta, la Oliva, La Padula, La Parrina, la Requesenza, la Restiva, La Rosa, La Russa, La Sala, La Scaletta, La Sena, La Valle, La Villa, La Yupa, Lagunari, Landolina,

Lanza (emphasis mine),

Lanzafame, Lanzarota, Lanzarotta, Lanzarotto, L'Arricchito, Laudato, Lauria, Laurichito, Laurifichi, Laurifici, Leone, Li Castelli, Li Chiavi, Li Duchi, Li Pira, Li Puzzi, Libertino, Lione, Lixandro, Lixandro, Lo Bianco, Lo Biundo, Lo Buccheri, Lo Campo, Lo Castello, Lo Cheraulo, Lo Conte, Lo Conzo, lo Ferraro, Lo Gallolo, Lo Guzardo, Lo Lippo, Lo Marcho, Lo Mosuto, Lo Nanfrio, Lo Nobile, Lo Palazzo, Lo Porto, Lo Preste, Lo Presti, Lo Puzo, Lo Russo, Lo Surdo, L'Orefice, Lu Battiatu, Lu Janco, Lu Monaco, Lu Perno, Lu Pichulo, Luchiani, Luchiano,
Maccagnuna, Madioni, Madiuni, Magistro, Maimone, Maiolina, Maiolino, Malaherba, Malandrino, Malaventano, Malerba, Maltisi, Malventano, Mamiuni, Mammana, Manegla, Manescalco, Mangananti, Manganaro, Mangiavillano, Manilla, Mansone, Manuel, Manuele, Manuele, Manuello, Manzone, Marchesano, Marinara, Marinaro, Marsello, Maymuni, Mayo, Mazone di Aragona, Mazulo, Mazza, Mazzullo, Melito, Mercheri, Merciero, Mezaparti, Midari, Modioni, Modioni, Monello, Monj, Montalbano, Montaperto, Montemagno, Monterusso, Montinero, Montiviridi, Morello, Morso, Mozzicato, Mucicato, Mufori, Mulè, Muleto, Mulino, Murales, Murella, Mustaza, Musulione, Musuliuni, Muzarolo,
Napulino, Naso, Nasone, Naynere, Nichifora, Nigrelli, Nuchifora, Occhipinti, Oliveri, Ottone, Ottone, Ottuni, Ottuni,
Pagunj, Palagio, Palazo, Palmerino, Palumba, Palumbo, Pancarj, Papaloro, Paparone, Parquitano, Paschali, Pastorella, Patela, Patella, Patella, Pecoraro, Pegna, Pellegrino, Pelliceri, Pelobianco, Perella, Perna, Pernichi, Perrone, Petrosino, Pettula, Pezzimenti, Pidalu, Pidolo, Pimentel, Pizzimenti, Pizzolu, Pontela, Ponti, Porco, Porreta, Preste, Provenzano,
Rabbi, Rabbiba, Raffa, Rali, Rangulosa, Raynaldo, Recaro, Remissana, Restivo, Ricotta, Riczo, Rigio, Rizo, Rizone, Rizzo, Rocaforte, Romano, Rosela, Rosello, Rossello, Rosso, Rotolo, Rubino, Russo,
Saba, Sabeti, Sabia, Salamon, Salichito, Salicoti, Salinaro, Salvo, Sama, Sami, Samma, Sanso, Sansone, Sansoni, Santa Croce, Santa Lucia, Santafè, Santafide, Santangelo, Santanisi, Santantoni, Santiglia, Santilla, Santoro, Sanzapace, Sapia, Sarto, Sartori, Satariano, Savarino, Scamiglia, Scandiano, Scanomontano, Scantiglia, Sciandiano, Sciarrat, Scono, Sellaro, Senia, Senia, Sgrima, Silvestro, Sinacolfi, Sinorello, Sirina, Solana, Soldano, Sonzeri, Sorino, Sosini, Spataro, Speciale, Stagnataro, Stagno, Staiti, Statella, Svaglia,
Tavaglia, Terra, Timpa, Torregrossa, Torturici, Tramontana, Traper, Trubitteri, Truppiano, Turpiano, Turriforti, Turturici,
Valentino, Valisti, Vanarco, Varisano, Ventimilla, Ventuni, Venturino, Vergogna, Vriatico, Vriatico, Xandiano, Xarat, Xernera, Xortino, Yelpo, Yona,
Zabateri, Zacarias, Zacco, Zaffarana, Zafuta, Zafuto, Zafuto, Zapateri, Zarzana, Zavatteri, Zebedeo, Zingarella,

Resources for Genealogy:
Names and places are good starting points to begin your genealogical research.
This database lists the resources sorted by place and period.
Consult the Database of the Resources for Jewish Genealogy in Sicily.

Bibliography:
- Vito La Mantia in Origini e vicende dell'Inquisizione in Sicilia, Palermo, Sellerio editore, 1977.
- Carlo Alberto Garufi, Fatti e personaggi dell'Inquisizione in Sicilia, Palermo, Sellerio editore, 1978.
- C. Di Giovanni, L'ebraismo in Sicilia, Palermo 1748, Sala Bolognese 1976.
- N. Buccaria, Sicilia Judaica. Guida alle antichità giudaiche in Sicilia, Palermo 1996.
- Giovanni Modica Scala, Le comunità ebraiche nella contea di Modica, SETIM, 1978
- F. Renda, La fine del Giudaismo Siciliano, Sellerio, Palermo 1993.
- Gaudioso Matteo, La comunità ebraica di Catania nei secoli XIV e XV, Catania, Nicolò Giannota, 1974.
- Giovanni Di Giovanni, L'ebraismo della Sicilia ricercato ed esposto, in Palermo, nella Gramignani, MDCCIXVIII.
- Ashtor Eliahl', La fin du judaïsme sicilien, in "Revue des études juives", CXLII, juillet-décembre 1983, nn. 3-4.
- Angela Scandaliato, La Sinagoga e il bagno rituale degli ebrei di Siracusa, Giuntina Firenze 2002.
- Lea Henry Charles, Storia dell'Inquisizione. Origine e organizzazíone, Milano, Feltrinelli-Bocca, 1974.
- Matteo Gaudioso, La comunità ebraica di Catania nei secoli XIVe XV, Nicolò Giannota, Catania 1974
- M. Ben-Sasson, The Jews of Sicily (825-1068). Documents and Sources, Jerusalem, Ben-Zvi Institutre, 1991.
- Viviana Mulè, La comunità ebraica di Siracusa nel '400: aspetti di vita economica e sociale in "La Rassegna mensile di Israele", vol. LXIX, n. 3 (settembre-dicembre 2003), pp. 59-86.
http://traditionalcatholic.proboards.co ... z2bLDmMi8g


As evidenced from above, you can see that Lanza is a name clearly rooted to the Jews of Sicily.

As an aside - noteworthy persons with the name Lanza:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Giuseppe
Sicilian Nobleman by the name of Giuseppe Lanza.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Andrea_Co ... ontezemolo
Late Italian Cardinal Cordero Lanza di Montezemolo
_________________________________________________________________________________________

Is it plausible that Adam Lanza - just like Cain (the original tare) - was yet another mixed seed of an Adamic woman and a serpent father?

Whether he is jewish or not, or was a dupe or not, doesn't matter at this point because either way the world was told by the mainstream media that he was a deranged white boy who acted alone - the usual narrative.
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Hunter
 
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Re: Adam Lanza: What is there in a Name?

Postby Les » Sat Jul 30, 2016 12:59 am

Inside the new $50m Sandy Hook school: Ultra-safe 'soothing' classrooms that give students a 'great big hug' open their doors on same site where 20 children and six teachers were massacred

New Sandy Hook Elementary School was opened to the media and the public for a tour on Friday
The school was built to replace the old one, which was demolished after a massacre that took 26 lives in 2012
New safety features have been included in the school, including heavy-duty windows and high-tech surveillance
The school is set to reopen with about 390 students, including 70 who were enrolled when the shooting took place


Published: 00:59 GMT, 30 July 2016 | Updated: 04:25 GMT, 30 July 2016
http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3715584/New-Sandy-Hook-Elementary-School-reopen-390-students-month.html
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