Monthly Archives: August 2016

Wosite Fundamentals 4. Awanouta

Awanouta analysis 2 copyAwanouta in box copy








Wosite Syllabary

The chart on the left is the Wosite syllabary of 48 syllables. Ignoring the arrows and colors for now, read it from upper right to lower left, going down column by column. We start with  A  and end with  WO. The columns read:

Wosite syllabary.001


There are two allographs in the syllabary chart: the cosmic  A  and the cosmic  WA, to indicate Cosmos and Earth, respectively. This syllabary contains the processes of creation of the world from Space to solid matter. The chart on the right contains other allographs — A,  HU,  and  HE — which serve a different purpose.


This is the Awanouta, the Song of A and Wa, the song of creation. It is a re-arrangement of the glyphs of the syllabary. The arrows point out the order. The blue arrow indicates the syllables from  A  to  NO. The red arrow continues with  MO  to the end, WA.The blue section was sung by Isanagi (male) and the red by Isanami (female). Again, male before female. Here is Awanouta.

Wosite Awanouta.001


Awanouta is the kototama song of Wosite. It contains all 48 processes of creation from Cosmos to Earth. When we sound it slowly and clearly with intention, we connect with cosmic energies and Universe.




Wosite Fundamentals 3. Allographs

「Amakami」Ancient TENNOUAllographs are alternate forms of writing characters. We have already learned to write the basic  A  and  I. The above two illustrations show two of their allographs.

On the left is the spiral form of  A. This cosmic allograph indicates the special meaning of the syllable  A  in the word  ama, Cosmos. The example in this analysis is the word  amakami, the title of leaders such as Amateru who are held in supreme regard as if they represent Cosmos. Analyzing the elements of the characters enables a deeper understanding of the word.

The example on the right is the word,hitakami hitakami, the northern land of Toyoke-sama. The allograph used is the solar  HI. The usual  HI  is written with  kase  bell-shape of  I  and two vertical lines of the consonant  H. However, the allograph which is used to mean sun contains the solar symbol in place of the two lines.



There are many homonyms in the Wosite language. One of them is  ho  which has the multiple meanings of time/season, millet ears, and fire. Recall that the utuho glyph represents burning or fire. It is used accordingly when  ho  means fire. 

Allographs in Wosite make the text clearer as well as more interesting.