His relics were the subject of a 1970s Met exhibit

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Possible Answers: TUT.

Last seen on: LA Times Crossword 29 Jul 2018, Sunday

Random information on the term “TUT”:

Altaic (/ælˈteɪ.ɪk/) is a proposed language family of central Eurasia and Siberia, now widely seen as discredited.[1][2][3][4] The Turkic, Mongolic and Tungusic groups are invariably included in the family; some authors added Korean and the Japonic languages.[5] The expanded grouping, including Korean and sometimes Japanese, came to be known as “Macro-Altaic”, leading to the designation of the smaller grouping as “Micro-Altaic” by retronymy. Most proponents of Altaic continue to support the inclusion of Korean.[6] These languages are spoken in a wide arc stretching from eastern Europe, through Central Asia to Anatolia and to the Korean Peninsula and Japanese archipelago in East Asia.[7] The group is named after the Altai mountain range in Central Asia.


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The hypothesis of common origin for some or all of these languages—that is, the theory that they form a language family—was widespread before the 1960s, but has almost no supporters among specialists today.[8] Opponents of the Altaic hypothesis maintain that the similarities are due to areal interaction between the language groups concerned. The inclusion of Korean and Japanese has also been criticized and disputed by other linguists. As for Turkic, Tungusic, and Mongolic, if they were related genetically, earlier forms would be closer than modern forms. This is true for all accepted linguistic families. However, an analysis of the earliest written records of Mongolic and Turkic languages shows fewer similarities rather than more, which suggests that they do not share a common ancestor but rather have become more similar through language contact and areal effects. Because of this, most modern linguists do not accept the Altaic family.[9]

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