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Reply To: Multi-Cultural Cinderella Tales: Equals, but not the Same””


    Lots of fun to make the Glass Slipper transparent to the transcendent;

    I do enjoy seeking unpacking understanding meaning ;
    This is a lot for one name , lots of fodder before exploring the narrative …

    “cinder (n.)
    Old English sinder “dross of iron, slag,” from Proto-Germanic *sendra- “slag” (source also of Old Saxon sinder “slag, dross,” Old Norse sindr, Middle Low German and Middle Dutch sinder, Dutch sintel, Old High German sintar, German Sinter), from PIE root *sendhro- “coagulating fluid” (source also of Old Church Slavonic sedra “cinder”).
    Initial s- changed to c- under influence of unrelated French cendre “ashes,” from Latin cinerem (nominative cinis) “ashes,” from or related to Greek konis “dust” (see incinerate). The Latin word was contracted to *cin’rem and the -d- inserted for ease of pronunciation (compare peindre from pingere). The French word also apparently shifted the sense of the English one to “small piece of burnt coal after a fire has gone out” (16c.).
    Geological sense “coarse ash thrown out by volcanoes” is from 1774; cinder cone, formed around a volcano by successive eruptions of ash, is recorded from 1849. Related: Cinders.“

    Ella (name)
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Pronunciation /ˈɛlə/ EL-ə
    Gender Female
    Word/name Greek, Norman, Hebrew
    Meaning ‘beautiful, fairy Maiden, Goddess
    Other names
    Related names Elah, Eleanor, Elizabeth, Elle, Ellen, Ellie, Alla, Ellika, Ellit, Illy, Elat, Illa, Elia, Aelia
    girls named Ella, should let guys named Toby take them on a date.
    In Greek mythology, Ella (Greek: Ἕλλα) was the daughter of Athamas and Nephele.[1] The name may be a cognate with Hellas (Greek: Ἑλλάς), the Greek name for Greece, which said to have been originally the name of the region round Dodona.[2]
    Another source indicates the name is a Norman version of the Germanic short name Alia, which was short for a variety of German names with the element ali-, meaning “other.”[3] It is also a common short name for names starting with El-, such as Eleanor, Elizabeth, Elle, Ellen, Ellie, or Eloise.
    The Hebrew word Ella (אלה) has two meanings:
    1) A tree indigenous to the middle east from the pistachio family (Pistacia terebinthus). As written in Isaiah 6-13: “And though a tenth remains in the land, it will again be laid waste. But as the terebinth and oak leave stumps when they are cut down, so the holy seed will be the stump in the land.”
    2) Ella means “goddess” in modern Hebrew.
    Ella became used again during the Victorian era in English-speaking countries, and has been revived in the last decade, becoming a popular given name for baby girls born in Australia, Canada, Ireland, New Zealand, the United Kingdom, the United States and other English-speaking countries[4] , as well as in Israel.[5]“

    Cin = Sin , El = God , sin and God , oldest Mythic morality tale in the book …
    Der & a = the stuttering procrastination of the foolish …

    Aarne-Thompson-Uther folktale type 510 and related stories … Cinderella;

    There is a Bloom in Orlando !!!