This may be a wrong usage on my part, but my usage is intended to point to a philosophic divide predominantly communicated through Semitic and Vedic languages respectively.
Actually, it does more than that. In one sense it's a 'straw man' argument reflecting your own cultural bias.
You use the term 'semitic' to contrast to your preferred 'vedic' system, which as personal, made-up words is just fine.
But then, you go on to declare all 'western' civilizaton 'semitic', which it may well be, in the *original* sense (although semitic influence is something of a johnny come lately), but, *not* in the sense that you use semitic.
It's kind of like using your dymo label maker to create a tag saying 'cat' and then define 'cat' as 'having 4 legs and being black and making mooing sounds'.
Fine. It's your label. But, if you put it on a *real* cat, your own definition becomes irrelevant.