Rosetta Stone Schmosetta Schmone
Welcome to foreign languages 101. First lesson: languages mean stuff.
Foreign languages aren't as daunting as they seem. The trick is to understand that they apply words and sounds to symbolize things just like we do in English. I know that sounds crazy, but it's really simple.
Take a foreign phrase like "Astrale e Terra." That doesn't mean anything, right? Wrong! It means something, but in a different language. You see, in Italian or Spanish or whatever the heck that is, the word "Astrale" is a symbolic placeholder for some object or idea. I have no idea what it means because I don't speak those languages, but that's the whole point: You don't have to.
Of course, it gets a little more complicated when you learn that foreign languages aren't just RANDOM collections of letters and sounds. They actually follow definite, meaningful structures of their own. Who knew, right? And here you thought that people in other countries were just spouting random strings of meaningless verbiage.
"Estate Syrah"? What could that possibly mean? I don't know, and I'd be willing to wager that nobody knows. But someday, with enough research and patience, we will crack the code of this bizarre "foreign" language, and decode its true meaning.