Gwen "PIE kökü"
Gwen "PIE kökü" (İng.): woman, kadın. Sumerian 'hatti': wife, lady > kadın (Kurmaev). İngiliz kadın ismi. 'Queen' (kraliçe) de bu kökten çıkarmış. "Sanskrit janis (a woman), gná (wife of a god, a goddess), Avestan jainish (wife)". Jinekoloji, gynecology: kadın hastalıkları tıp dalı, tıp terimi. Türkçe 'kadın', 'hatun', 'hanım'. / Lazca oxorca, xorza, Keltçe bena, ben, gwreg, bean, gwraig > karı / Sanskritçe caruvardana, cari > karı / Bena (Kelt.) > Banı, Banu (an old and common female name meaning noblewoman, woman khan) / Ku(w)an(a) (Hitit.): woman / "Proto-Nostratic root *k'-w-an- (vb.) 'to suckle, to nurse; to suck'; *k'-w-an-a 'udder, bosom, breast'." "Proto-Altaic *kune 'one of several wives': Proto-Turkic *güni '(n.) co-wife." (Bomhard) / Kuma: second wife, young wife / Gwen: 'kadın, xatun, hatun': lady; 'hanım': lady, woman 'han, khan'. These are also compatible with 'queen'. During the Ottoman period, woman 'sultan's emerged with them. Together with these, the names 'Begüm' and 'Banu'. Banu Çiçek, Selcan Hatun are Turkish woman heroes. The Taj Mahal was built for the Turkic queen Ercüment Banu Begüm. 'Begüm' is real Turkish name, not Persian. Begüm means woman lord, "woman bey-beg". Beg is a Turkish name means local lord. English 'big' rooted from 'beg' and 'büyük'. The founder of the Indian city of Hyderabad is the Turkic queen Haydar Begüm. Jeannine Davis-Kimball traced the prehistory of this cult in her work in Kazakhstan. He compared the DNA of women in the tombs, which are thought to be Amazon women"s tombs, with the DNA of the Turkic people in the region, and found a great deal of harmony. He published these findings in the September-October 1997 issue of the American journal of Archeology and later published it in a book. He pointed out the similarity between the clothes and physiognomy of the Saka women and the Turkic women of the region. It drew parallels with the Irish War Queens and Death Maidens. German scientists have shown that there is an obvious kinship between the Lady 2-7-2 in the tomb and the Kazakh Turkish girl Meryemgül. The same haplotype was also found in women who were relatives of Meryemgül.