“The word 'Cunt' is related to words from India, China, Ireland, Rome and Egypt. Such words are either titles of respect for women, priestesses and witches, or derivatives of the names of various goddesses (Musio, 2002)”.
“Derivative of the Oriental Great Goddess as Cunti, or Kunda, the Yoni of the Uni-verse …
“Cunina”, a Roman Goddess who protected children in the cradle,
“Cunctipotent” an all powerful (I.e having cunt magic);
“Cunicle,” a hole or passage;
“Cuniculate,” penetrated by a passage;
“Kin” meant not only matrilineal blood relations, but also a cleft or crevice, the Goddess' genital opening.
A Saharan tribe called Kuntahs traced their descent from this holy place.
Indian “Kundas” were their mothers' natural children, begotten out of wedlock as gifts of the Goddess Kunda.
Of old the name applied to girls, as in China where girls were once considered children of their mothers only, having no connection to their fathers.
In ancient writings, the word 'cunt' was synonymous with 'woman', though not in the insulting modern sense. An Egyptology was shocked to find the maxims of Ptah-Hotep “used for 'woman' a term that was more than blunt”, though its delicacy was not in the eye of the ancient beholder, only in that of the modern scholar.
Medieval clergymen similarly perceived obscenity in female-genital shrines of the pagans: holy caves, wells, groves. Any such place was called cunnas diboli, “devilish cunt” …
Scared places identified with the word – cunt – sometimes embarrassed Victorian scholars who failed to understand their earlier meaning”.
The Woman's Encyclopedia of Myths and Secrets,
Negative reactions to “cunt” resonate from a learned fear of ancient yet contemporary, inherent yet lost, reviled yet redemptive cunt power. Eradicating a tried and true, stentorian-assed word from a language is like rendering null the Goddess Herself.
Cunt: A Declaration of Independence, Musio 2002