Part 2 (5.2 of the series) here.
Watch the whole Subverted History series here.
Description of the video (on Sept. 14), by Asha Logos:
One of the most striking discrepancies between how we currently understand our history, and how it was understood and presented by those of previous eras, is in the extent of the connection between the ancestors of modern western mankind to ancient Mesopotamia, Persia, India, Greece and Macedonia and Troy, the Steppes.. and one could go on.
Nearly every source authored prior to the mid 1900's that touches on the subject matter and the origins of European peoples, stretching back to Homer and the Vedas, speaks of these strong connections, and implies frequent travels and migrations. I've come to believe such connections are stronger than most might imagine.
In these videos we'll examine what may be one of the most important sources of such history - authored from within a 'seed' or 'nest' population, quite possibly a key origin point of the *waves* of migration that seem to have taken place over the past few thousand years.
Some final notes:
In our age, with examples of the healthy feminine almost completely lacking, and opposite examples to be found everywhere, I think its difficult to envision just how positively this deep love and devotion might have manifested when springing from a healthy and well-oriented mind, directed exclusively towards one's kin, nation, and extended family.. as opposed to a chaotic dissipation in 360 degrees - on cats, refugees, characters on TV, and everything in between. The vestal-virgin/burg-maiden conception makes more sense, in this light.
Lastly - though kindly, noble, and just, this wasn't a pacifistic population. Much like the Spartans or Goths, they don't seem to have *sought out* wars, or fought them lightly - but their martial prowess seems to have been legendary.. aided by a far larger stature and frame than neighboring populations, mandated military training for every male at least once every seven days, and a prudent hierarchical structure which we'll cover in the next videos. Their mastery of the high seas may well be inextricably linked with the later British, Dutch, and Nordic dominance.
There is much, much more to say.. I look forward to the next productions.
Timeline with sources and fragments used in the video (more may be added later):
0:00:18 - 5:50 Video fragments used from "Immortal Symbols 1941".
0.00.30 OLB: "Okke, my son, ..." [00a/01-05].
0:05:20 OLB: "It comes from the east..." (Sandbach version) [142/10-19].
0:05:39 OLB: "For our beloved ancestors' sake" [00b/01-21]; see video fragment "Royal Obligations"
0:06:48 Ottema: "Vollmer's dictionary of Mythology..." from "Historical notes and clarifications to Oera Linda" (1878) p. 44, Eng. translation by me.
0:07:52 OLB "‘Wr-alda’ is the most-ancient..." [098/07] - [099/06]; see video fragment "Wralda and Æwa"
0:08:47 Correction: quote continues ("Wralda established eternal principles..."), so ignore "endquote".
0:09:13 OLB "With the Wheel turning..." [099/26-32]; see video fragment "Wralda and Æwa"
0:09:29 OLB "Whereas his life is continually progressing..." [102/09-18]; see video fragment "Wralda and Æwa"
0:09:53 OLB "Aewa refers to the rules..." [032/03-21]; see video fragment "Wralda and Æwa"
0:13:40 End of Preface, start of Introduction.
0:13:55 Correction: "... through his grandfather, who in turn had recieved it from an aunt"; must be "... through an aunt, who [...] from his grandfather ".
0:14:04 "Verwijs" is pronounced -wise, -wice or -weyes.
0:14:36 Ottema: "We may thus accept..." from Ottema's introduction, last paragraph (translation Sandbach).
0:15:24 Correction: "In 1922..." must be 1933.
0:41:22 OLB: "How the bad times came..." [049/11] - [050/18]; see video fragment "Bad Times"
0:48:21 OLB: "When these apparent slaves had learned our language..." [003/08] - [004/02] (an earlier version of the translation was used in the video).
0:49:58 OLB: "When Nyhellenia [or Hellenia]..." [033/22] - [038/30]; see video fragment "Minerva"
0:57:10 OLB: "Those who come to the market..." [020/32] - [021/08]; see video fragment "Usury"
0:59:06 OLB: "The Geartmen I can readily pass by..." [132/01-05].
1:00:10 Saxon Chronicle (1492 and 1589): "I find written..."; original fragment in blogpost Saxons from Alexander's Army.