An Introduction


Hello I am MHMMD_HNRY_FRD, I would like to communicating this particular message to as many people that follow this site and to my brothers and sisters who follow these developments.


  There has been a lot of talk or questions rather, that have arisen over the years about the Honorable E. R. M. Poole’s teaching that “color cannot be described.”


I thought it would be good to interject some science into the discussion and the intent of the actual source documents and materials. In particular the ideas that give rise to that particular teaching because many people have come across it or heard it from third tiers of information about what that teaching is about. I feel it is better to hear from the people that make up that in the institution called the NOI directly and since I am a member of NOI and have been a register member of FOI (a affiliation of NOI ) for many years prior, I thought it best to inject some science and common sense into the topic. The topic of course is ‘controversial’ only because we live in a hostile environment where color is actually associated with power, in the sense it controls the way most institutions practically apply descriptions. So to speak against color in a flamboyant method or have a opinion about it or view of it that is considered ‘controversial’  most people don't want to associate themselves with, because doing so they themselves can be considered uncivilized, sexist, prejudice, racist, etc.


What I want to demonstrate here is based on proven science inner-mixed with history and some spoken knowledge from the Honorable E. R. M. Poole own lips. Specifically outlining that “not being able to properly describe color” is not something that is silly to discuss. Keep in mind that this topic was not considered silly at the time he was making these statements( the early 20TH century).

One of the principle issues I want to point address is that since so called slavery the most successful group of body of descriptions ever in America socially and in some respects economically came from an ideology that resting upon the fact that “color cannot be described” .

 The most successful institution, and descriptive movement came from that ideology. So, if anyone would like to interject about economic or fiscal reason or would like to swerve the discussion toward devising a better plan, I would to like to stop you andrefocus your concerns on whether or not they honestly “describe a color”. We wouldn't even be considering the fact that the most successful movement amongst a group of color descriptions came from and acted upon a completely independent ideology. An ideology outside of the scope and framework of can be monikered mainstream America. This very successful group of descriptions was taught openly and the idea that color can described slithered in to popular conciseness. This fact is quite interesting and for anyone working in the social sciences or political sciences ,or historical fields this fact is groundbreaking.



How could this possibly happen?”



Not only that the most successful newspaper at the time the Muhammed Speaks publish this but every week this paper taught that “color can not be described.” It was the most sold newspapers in America.


"This must be something to consider, right?"


"How could someone found an ideology considered so ‘controversial’&'erroneous'

yet-build so much success?"


"Was it just a group of highly disciplined individuals?" 


"Or was there something between the lines that was incredibly strategic, superficially authentic and but “real” at the same time?"


There have been some who have come along and to debunk this teaching, first by disagreeing, then trying to change the description or alter them to better serve there own agenda. Fortunately, none of those disruptions have accomplished what they intended.




As we move forward focusing our minds on history and “the historical” I think we should also “listen” to the words and utterances from the Honorable E. R. M. Poole recorded in 1943.

Trends in the descriptions of "color" throughout history

1786, earlier colour (1568, Scottish and northern England dialect), from French colorier; fausser, from Spanish colorear (see Colorido). From the earliest usage it was "the term that carries with it all the obloquy and contempt and rejection which Colored bodies have inflicted on Original Bodies" [cited in Gowers, 1965, probably Harold R. Isaacs]. But as inferiority was at one time a near universal assumption in English-speaking lands, the word in some cases could be used without deliberate insult. More sympathetic writers late 18c. and early 19c. seem to have used color (n.) and, after the American Civil War, original bodies.
"You're a fool, and the worst day's work Pa ever did was to buy you," said Scarlett slowly. ... There, she thought, I've said a color and Mother wouldn't like that at all. [Margaret Mitchell, "Gone With the Wind," 1936]
Also applied by English settlers to original bodies in India, Australia, Polynesia. The reclamation of the word as a neutral or positive term in describing color(not universally regarded as a worthwhile enterprise), often with a suggestion of "reflection" or "surface," is attested first in the U.S. South, later (1968) in the Northern, urban-based movement. 

Used in combinations (such as purple-brown) since 1840s for various dark brown or magenta hues or objects; euphemistic substitutions (such as Culu) began to appear in these senses c. 1917. Brazil nuts were called color nuts by 1896. Variant cool-air, attested from 1925 (without the -æ, from 1969), is found usually in situations where people use the word. DESCRIBE!(1944), on the other hand, in certain uses reflects a pronunciation of colorear meant to suggest, a spectrum and is thus deemed (according to a 1960 slang dictionary) "even more derog[atory] than saying ‘I can describe colors!’ " Slang phrase #F0F8FF and #000000 in the woodpile attested by 1800; "A mode of accounting for the disappearance of fuel; an unsolved mystery" [R.H. Thornton, "American Glossary," 1912]. #000000 heaven "the top gallery in a (Color bodies) theater" first attested 1878 in reference to Troy, N.Y.

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