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Undeniable Evidence - Arthur's Voyage To The OtherWorld (America)
Arthur in America ^
Posted on 07/11/2003 6:58:50 PM PDT by blam
Undeniable Evidence - Arthur's Voyage To The Otherworld
In 1983 we wrote a book of several hundred pages with the intention of publishing it almost straightaway. After some of the horrendous attacks upon the Project we decided to hold off and involved ourselves in all manner of related research, which meant that the other things came to the fore. (One of these was Artorius Rex Discovered.) Nevertheless, our early attempts - before linking up with Jim Michael, Dr. Lee Pennington and friends in the USA - to deal with Prince Madoc and King Arthur 2nd's voyage to North America are reflected in this chapter. What you are about to read should be, therefore, of interest because it shows some of our thinking and also hints at our in-depth research into the questions of ancient British sea power.
Madoc and Arthur would, it emerged, have been more than able to launch a fleet of hundreds of ships. Do bear in mind that the ancient Britons were able to move an army of some 63,000 men to fight the Romans in Gaul, as attested in the ancient records and reported by Roman historians of repute. This was rather earlier than Madoc's subsequent voyage...
The reader should be aware that our work with the Ancient Kentucke Historial Association and their colleagues in the USA started nearly ten years after this material was written. What we found during our visits to the the American midwest was remarkably good evidence of Coelbren inscriptions in often remote locations, artefacts dating to circa the 6th Century, Native American histories supporting our case and related oral/traditional histories, grave mounds in the recognised style of the Khumric kings and a great deal more.
If you thought Columbus was the first European to set foot in the New World, think again!
(Go to the site for the rest of the article)
(Excerpt) Read more at arthurinamerica.com ...
TOPICS: News/Current Events
KEYWORDS: arthurs; evidence; godsgravesglyphs; otherworld; undeniable; voyage
posted on 07/11/2003 6:58:50 PM PDT
To: RightWhale; JudyB1938; farmfriend
BTW, if you're interested in these things, there are a number of other associated articles at the site.
posted on 07/11/2003 7:01:01 PM PDT
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posted on 07/11/2003 7:03:29 PM PDT
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To: Loyalist; soundbits; Ford Fairlane; Betty Jo; Centurion2000; plusones
posted on 07/11/2003 7:05:09 PM PDT
Comment #5 Removed by Moderator
You don't say. I just recently came upon this interesting tidbit in The Tuskaloosa Institute of Nature and Frequently Obscure Information Letters:
Your paper on the ancient practice of using sheep's bladders to prevent earthquakes should finally bring an end to the controversy that has plagued discussions on the subject for years. However, you fail to take into account a little known fact that King Arthur and his knights wore armor NOT to protect themselves in battle, but to prevent their their minds being invaded by the space aliens, the very same devious space aliens who destroyed Atlantis some 2000 years before. Back then, it wasn't very well understood what part of the body was responsible for thinking, so they had to cover themselves completely just to be safe. What's more, their technology wasn't good enough for them to produce lighter, more comfortable tinfoil. Fortunately, these days every low-born peasant can afford to wrap tinfoil around his head and protect himself. Cell phones are also common place, and they help to generate interference that further blocks out the effects of alien energy probes. Getting back to Arthur, some have theorized that the holy grail was not actually a cup but a special kind of satellite dish ....
posted on 07/11/2003 7:46:59 PM PDT
Now you my friend are good.LOL</B.
posted on 07/11/2003 8:15:37 PM PDT
Comment #9 Removed by Moderator
There is some doubt that Arthur took his army to Gaul at all. He might have gone east from Wales to fight the Saxons without leaving England, He might have got only as far as Birmingham. There are a lot of stories in antiquity about a golden land to the wast, Arcadia, a rustic paradise. It's possible they were based on some knowledge of America 500 AD or 1500 BC. Ship travel between old and new world would have been undependable, and they didn't have radio, probably, so word of the new world would have been spotty. There is no question that many people came to America and have been doing so for a long time. Maybe some person named Madoc who was also well-known before he left the old world mounted a fair-sized expedition. Or maybe Avalon was Ireland.
posted on 07/11/2003 8:37:50 PM PDT
(gazing at shadows)
Comment #11 Removed by Moderator
Comment #12 Removed by Moderator
What, no Dudley Moore jokes?
posted on 07/12/2003 12:31:40 AM PDT
by Maximum Leader
(run from a knife, close on a gun)
Yea, actually it was a Norwegian named Leiv Eiriksson who discovered the new world - first European on New World soil
posted on 07/12/2003 9:14:35 AM PDT
"Yea, actually it was a Norwegian named Leiv Eiriksson who discovered the new world - first European on New World soil"
I wonder how we can explain away the below statue found by archaeologists in Olmec (1200BC-300AD) ruins in Mexico.
posted on 07/12/2003 9:34:34 AM PDT
posted on 12/29/2008 10:44:52 AM PST
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