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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *sē̆l-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: to calm, to quiet, to be favourable
Old Greek: hīláskomai̯, hī́lamai̯ (hHom. etc.), ipv. hī́lēthi (Hom.), hī́lathi, -te (Theok.), conj. hīlḗkēi̯si (Hom.), hīlḗkoi̯ (hHom.etc.), pf. ipv. aeol. éllathi (Gramm.), éllate (Kall.), heílēthi = híleōs gínou Hsch. ( `günstig, gnädig stimmen, versöhnen'); hilaró- `heiter, fröhlich', lakon. hī́lēwo-, kret., Hdt. ī́leo-, lakon. dat. hīlēwōi̯, att. hī́leō-, ion. ī́leō-, ep., lyr., ark. hī́lao-, aeol. íllao- `gnädig, gütig'
Germanic: *sēl-i- adj., *sēl-iōn- f., *sēl-iɵ-ō f.; *sōl-iz-
Latin: sōlārī `trösten, ermutigen, entschädigen, lindern', sōlāmen n. `Trostmitel'
Russ. meaning: успокаивать(ся), быть благоприятным, благосклонным
References: WP II 506 f
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-greek,piet-germ,piet-lat,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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