Answer: Lately, this information can be found on the Internet. Recently, it was discovered that Egyptian hieroglyphs originated from ancient Hebrew.
The first type of writing with Hebrew letters came to us from Adam. He discovered the interaction of two forces, the force of Hochma (the Light of Hochma, descending from above downward) and the force of Bina (the Light of Hassadim moving horizontally in the plane).
Such an interaction between vertical and horizontal vectors builds, like in the oscilloscope, all kind of figures, all kind of letters. Therefore, the letters are square because they consist of four elements, four phases of the direct Light.
The desire to receive begins to spread from the middle of Bina and by passing through ZAT de Bina, Zeir Anpin, and Malchut, forms 22 letters, nine letters in ZAT de Bina, nine letters in Zeir Anpin, and four letters in Malchut.
There is another screen (Masach) under Malchut, what is called the Parsa that consists of five final letters that mean a potential barrier through which the Light of Hochma cannot pass downward.
This is the basis of the alphabet of two related languages Hebrew and Aramaic. They sound a little different, but have the same alphabet. One of them denotes the descent of the Light and the other, the descent of the desire. Therefore, they complement each other. There are no two languages in the world with the same alphabet, one parallel to each other, depicting upper qualities.
Thus, we use both Hebrew and Aramaic. We use Aramaic very seldom because it comes from the representation of desires and they are characterized as darkness. Hebrew comes from the side of Light and so we use it more often. For example, The Book of Zohar and both the Babylonian and Jerusalem Talmud are written mainly in Aramaic, from the side of desire.
Baal HaSulam once wrote a very serious letter in Aramaic because in it he wanted to show a vision from the side of the Kelim (vessels), from the side of letters and forces, not from the side of Light.
The grammar of both languages is precisely built on the correspondence between spiritual rules. Therefore, it does not change. As Adam discovered it almost 6,000 years ago, so to this day it remains the same. We can open a book that is 4,000 years old, let’s say The Book of Creation of Abraham or the Torah that is 3,000 years old, or books written in Aramaic or Hebrew 1,000 years ago and read them without problem and understanding what they are talking about.
If today we met a great Kabbalist from the past, who lived, say 3,000 years ago, we would be able to talk to him freely and understand his language; we would not have any problems understanding each other. This is the unique state of the Hebrew language because it is intended for representing upper actions.
From the Kabbalah Lesson in Russian 7/9/17