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early 14c., "any sentient living creature" (including humans), from Latin animale "living being, being which breathes," noun use of neuter of animalis (adj.) "animate, living; of the air," from anima "breath, soul; a current of air" (from PIE root *ane- "to breathe;" compare deer). A rare word in English before c. 1600, and not in KJV (1611). Commonly only of non-human creatures. It drove out the older beast in common usage. Used derisively of brutish humans (in which the "animal," or non-rational, non-spiritual nature is ascendant) from 1580s.
late 14c., "pertaining to the animal spirit of man," that is, "pertaining to the merely sentient (as distinguished from the intellectual, rational, or spiritual) qualities of a human being," from Latin animalis, from animale (see animal (n.)).
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So that means that the “L,” in animal is the animal and the “anima,” is the breath of life=man, be that of man has dominion over the Earth(heart outside) that man than gave life to the “L,” of animal by are breath=word of mouth=as you are the meaning bring too this life, and life it’s self =as, all things create a ripple. Simply simultaneously one thing is happening at the same time.
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