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Indo-European etymology :

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\data\ie\piet
Proto-IE: *g'hwelǝ-
Nostratic etymology: Nostratic etymology
Meaning: to wind, to shift, to lie (tell lies)
Old Indian: hvárati, hvárate, hvr̥ṇāti, hruṇāti `to deviate, to be crooked, bent', hválati `to go crookedly, stumble, fall, fail', ptc. hrutá-, hvr̥tá-; hū́rchati `to go crookedly, creep stealthily, totter'; hváras- n. `crookedness, deceit', hvārá- m. `serpent'
Avestan: zbarǝmnǝm `den krummgehenden', zbaraɵa- n. `Fuss daevischer Wesen', zbarah- n. `Hügel', zū̆rah- n. `Unrecht, Trug'
Other Iranian: NPers zūr `falsch; Lüge'
Slavic: *zъlъ(jь), *zъlo
Baltic: *ǯwel̂- (2) vb. tr., *ǯwel-n-u- adj., *ǯwal-u- adj., *ǯwal̂-n-a- (2) adj., *ǯwil̃-n-a- adj., *ǯwil- vb. intr., *ǯul̂-n-uadj., *ǯū̂l-a- adj.
Russ. meaning: изгибаться; изворачиваться, лгать
References: WP I 643 f
piet-prnum,piet-meaning,piet-ind,piet-avest,piet-iran,piet-slav,piet-balt,piet-rusmean,piet-refer,

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