“With the spread of Indo-European from Armenian Highland, the language, the culture, the traditions and even the bloodlines of the civilization creators of Armenia spread to all parts of the ancient world. Wherever they went, the Aryans (or alternatively Armenians) took their name with them and left it there from far away India to the distant Ireland and ultimately beyond”.
Gevork Nazaryan, Armenologist, Historian
The 19th-century ethnographer who first discovered and published the Epic of Sasun, Garegin Sruanjteanc‘ writes in his study Mananay [“Manna”]: Among the Armenian people there is yet another thing of value: Speaking in a language derived from that of crows and sparrows, by reversal of words, as for instance saying c‘ah instead of hac‘ [“bread”] or dram instead of mard [“man”], and so with every noun and verb.
J. Russel “Armenian Secret and Invented Languages and Argots”
The three brothers, Hades, Poseidon and Zeus, who are the prominent gods of Greek mythology, are none other than Haldi, Teisheba and Siwini, the principal triad of the Urartian/Araratian pantheon. The Urartian/Araratian pantheon was headed by the triad of Haldi, Teisheba, and Siwini, whereas in Greek mythology Hades, Poseidon and Zeus were brothers.
The Urartian/Araratian storm-god Teisheba or Teshop has passed on to Greece, likewise inverted, in the form of Poseid(on), retaining his characteristics of a storm-god, only attributed to the sea, obviously by virtue of the geographic nature of Greece.
The –on ending of the Poseid(on) is a known Greek suffix (cf. Actaeon, Apollon, Pygmalion, Agamemnon, Alcmaeon, etc.), therefore, the basic name is Poseid which, read backwards, gives Dieshop or Teishop ( the Hurrian-Subarian Teshop or Urartian/Araratian Teisheb[a]), which is the original form of the name. The t in Teishop is pronounced as d in its inverted form Poseid(on), just as the t in Anahit is changed to d in its inverted form Diana.
The identity of Teisheba-Teshop with Poseid(on) is proved not only by the agreement of their names (in inverted form) and by their both being gods of storm and thunderbolt, but also by the unmistakable similarity in their pictorial representations: Teisheba holding a trident, like a candle-stick, symbolizing lightning, and standing on a bull, the symbol of storm, with his right foot on the head of the beast, and Poseidon, likewise, holding a trident and his right foot resting on a figure of similar meaning.
“Armenia, Sumer and Subartu” by Prof. Dr.Martiros Kavoukjian
Teisheba, Anahit, Poseidon, Diana