Language Study Supports Biblical Timeline

There is turmoil again at the Darwin Ranch, and they are not happy. This seems to be a frequent occurrence. The Dravidian language in the south part of India is mighty old, and the root of the language tree is evidence that humanity has not been around nearly as long as evolutionists want to believe.

A study of Dravidian langauges in India supports the biblical timeline and troubles evolutionists
Credit: Freeimages / miette-1
If you find yourself down India way, you'll find that there is no single "Indian" language, but Hindi is the most prevalent. The Dravidian languages have fewer people speaking them, but there are still quite a few people who use them.

A study showed that Dravidians were in India long before other people groups migrated there, and their presence is supported by history and archaeology. This fouls up the evolutionary timeline, as Darwinists have humans evolving quite a long time ago, but they have an irrational dry spell of humans doing nothing for most of that time. Such a silly idea defies human nature.

What really puts a burr under the saddles of evolutionists is that this more recent dating of language fits the biblical timeline. Remember hearing about the confusion of languages at the Tower of Babel, after the Genesis Flood? It's not just a story, it really happened. This is yet another confirmation of the accuracy of the Bible, and of recent creation — even if it was inadvertent.
If modern humans left Africa 185,000 years ago or more, why does the oldest language in India date back less than 3% of that time?

How old is the oldest human language? It’s tough to say. Using linguistic analysis and statistics, scientists from the Max Planck Institute have estimated the date of the Dravidian family of languages on the southern parts of India at 4,500 years old. reports that Dravidians were present a thousand years before Indo-Aryans arrived in India. 80 derived dialects of the ancient language family are still spoken today by some 220 million people.
To read the rest, click on "Oldest Language in India Only 4,500 Years Old".