The prefix 'SY' in Synagogue is the word SAY!!!!!Titus Flavius Josephus;was a 1st-century Romano-Jewish historian and hagiographer of Jewish history, He fought the Romans in the First Jewish-Roman War of 6673 as a Jewish military leader in Galilee. Galilee was home to all jews it was there up, their home nest!years later they would still have an army;Jewish army is said to have consisted of 20,000 men.The Tiberian Jews, with those of Nazareth and the mountain cities of Galilee, marched on Jerusalem with the Persian division commanded by Shahrbaraz. Later they were joined by the Jews of southern Palestine; and supported by a band of Arabs, the united forces took Jerusalem by storm . Ninety thousand Christians are said to have perished. The story that the Jews purchased the Christian prisoners from their Persian captors and put them to death in cold blood,the Jews swept through Palestine, destroyed the monasteries which abounded in the country, and expelled or killed the monks. Bands of Jews from Jerusalem, Tiberias, Galilee, Damascus, and even from Cyprus, united and undertook an incursion against Tyre, having been invited by the 4,000 Jewish inhabitants of that city to surprise and massacre the Christians on Easter night. The Jewish army is said to have consisted of 20,000 men.under the leadership of Benjamin of Tiberias, a man of immense wealth, by whom they were enlisted and armed,Flavius Josephus , was of that same stock an he was before the others set up, an they had a army after we left off in to Babylon some 600 years before! do you see how long we was gone an the things the jews created while we was gone? thats why we gone get a whole new EVERYTHING, because we cant go off what they created,all the history we need is that our peoples did the curse we are them hebrews,Flavius Josephus was a SEPHARVAIM JEW!
Old English secgan "to utter, say," from Proto-
Germanic *sagjanan (cf. Old Saxon seggian, Old
Norse segja, Old Frisian sedsa, Middle Dutch
segghen, Dutch zeggen, Old High German sagen,
German sagen "to say"), from PIE *sokei-, probably
from root *seq- "point out" (cf. Hittite shakiya- "to
declare," Lithuanian sakyti "to say," Old Church
Slavonic sociti "to vindicate, show," Old Irish insce
"speech," Old Latin inseque "to tell say").
Past tense said developed from Old English segde.
Not attested in use with inanimate objects (clocks,
signs, etc.) as subjects before 1930. You said it
"you're right" first recorded 1919; you can say that
again as a phrase expressing agreement is recorded
from 1942, American English. You don't say (so) as
an expression of astonishment (often ironic) is first
recorded 1779, American English.