etymology and sanas of the word JAZZ.
Ellis makes the research available to you in PDF files showing The Etymology of Jazz and many other words that originally come from Irish American Vernacular English providing citations and references.
Ellis goes to Kildare and finds the jazz called St. Brigid's Fire.
It takes the gift of the goddess to unite Karen Ellis and the internetwith the key 1982 "GIN-I-KER" citationfrom the 1940's scholarship of Peter Tamony described by labor leader and folklorist Archie Green as "the keeper of the lore of the Irish clans of San Francisco." WITH Professor Dan Cassidyand the source of the word "Jazz" back to Kildare, Ireland.
"What is the "jazz"?
Why, it's a little of that "old life," the "gin-i-ker," the "pep," otherwise known as enthusiasm. A grain of "jazz" and you feel like going out and eating your way through Twin Peaks. It's that spirit which makes ordinary ball players step around like Lajoies and Cobbs."
The old SF sports slang synonym Scoop uses for jazz is gin-i-ker Pron. "gin" as in the "gin" you drink.
Gin-i-ker is Brigid's proof that Jazz is Teas (pron. jass), meaning heat, passion, excitement, highest temperature.
gin-i-ker (pron. as in "gin" the drink or Jin)
tine a chur (pron. Jina a kir)
To set fire
gin-i-ker is phonetics of tine a chur (jin a kir) and means "set fire" in Irish.
as in he "set fire" to the team. set the team on fire, the game on fire, the field on fire. he set fire to the world series.
Here's the official name of 1913's Boyes Springs where the new hot word jazz (teas, jass, jeat) was born at a baseball training camp that didn't allow its young player's any booze. The word for hot (teasai/) in irish is pronounced jassy. St Bridget's ancient jazz in deed.
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