January 3rd, 2017
Uniformitarians have rightly determined that the Black Sea, which had been a huge lake during the Ice Age, was infilled with ocean water quite rapidly, much faster than they had predicted by the very slow rise of sea level characterized in their model for the end of the Ice Age, so to rationalize that massive rush of water into the basin, they posit that the ocean did rise slowly (beginning circa 10000 b. c.) yet was blocked from breaking through the Hellespont isthmus for about 5,000 years until the ocean finally eroded through to pour in. But they refuse to acknowledge that the huge lake during the Ice Age had an outflow, a river (now the Bosporus strait) having flowed down to what was a smaller lake during the Ice Age, now the Sea of Marmara, and then a river outlet from there (today’s Dardanelles strait), of course down into the ice age Aegean, the ocean having steadily risen up for about a hundred years to then infill the Black Sea basin with a rush as the final several feet of vertical sea level rise was completed.
January 3rd, 2017
Roberto Mortari (discoverer of the “Pelasgian Finger” length for ancient constructions) says that only by bronze tools could the structures such as off Yonaguni (photo above) and in the Andes (for instance at Cusco) have been sculpted out of very hard rock such as andesite, so that obviously also applies to the magnificent “cyclopean” ruins submerged a mile from shore, a hundred feet down, off Anapa, Russia, in the Black Sea. We all know that bronze is thought not to have been made until circa 2000 b. c. (certainly not 10000 b. c.), so the Ice Age ended much later than the uniformitarians are willing to admit.
January 1st, 2017
Eight hundred years after the demise of the Pelasgian thalassocracy, the greek historian Herodotus circa 450 b. c. wrote that the Pelasgians had ranged from Asia Minor to Italy, and Hesiod circa 800 b. c. had written that the base of the Pelasgians was the region of Epirus (Dodona) at the mouth of the Adriatic, so considering that the Pelasgian remnants reported by greek writers too at Thessaly (Larissa), Crete, the Hellespont (though named for Elisha), and the Strymon river (which flows into the northern end of the Aegean), the cyclopean ruins still onshore and many submerged offshore, ranging from Italy to the ruins submerged off Anapa, Russia, in the Black Sea, show the extent of the ice age Pelasgian civilization.
December 21st, 2016
Roman historian Titus Flavius Josephus wrote that the progeny of Magog (a son of Japheth) were Scythians, whose land he wrote was called Magogia by the Greeks. Scythia was named for Ashkenaz who was a son of Gomer (another son of Japheth), namesake of the Cimmerians/Crimea.
December 18th, 2016
Arbil (Mosul) of upper Mesopotamia means high place in Pelasgian, like the words Alps (l sound substitutes easily for r sound), arbor (as in arboreal heights), and Albania which was a territory of the eastern Caucasus next to Iberia, because Heber was Peleg’s father according to Genesis 10. The ancient historian Polybius mentioned Arbon, a city of Illyria, that land which later became known as Albania of the Balkans, the Arvanites today maintaining what remains of the Pelasgian language.
December 17th, 2016
Kartios, namesake of the Kartvelians, is said to have been a great grandson of Japheth, perhaps a grandson of Tubal for whom was named Tiblisi, the Iberoi also known of that land, of Heber who was the father of Peleg, his progeny probably the builders of cyclopean stone structures discovered a mile from shore and a hundred feet down off Anapa, Russia, submerged since the Ice Age ended circa 1400 b. c.
November 28th, 2016
During the Ice Age following Noah’s Flood, the Black Sea was a huge freshwater lake which outflowed into a much smaller lake below, today where is the Sea of Marmara, connected to the Aegean through the Dardanelle strait (a river during the Ice Age) named for Dardanus since circa 1400 b. c. when the Ice Age ended. So of course submerged ruins are found in many locations in the Sea of Marmara, and at several locations in the Black Sea, for instance the impressive megalithic ruins off Anapa, Russia which look like the cyclopean ruins in the Andes.
November 7th, 2016
During the Ice Age (which ended circa 1500 b. c.), what now is Lesbos island was part of the mainland of western Anatolia (Turkey), when the sea level was a few hundred feet lower, controlled by the Hittites (progeny of Canaan). They called the land Lazpa (Lesbos) meaning forested land, and when the Ice Age ended, what had been a lonely hill inland became an small island off the big island of Lesbos, so a city was built there called hittite Mytilene circa 1100 b. c. (the time of Troy not far away).
October 20th, 2016
Plato wrote about Atlantis that Theseus, Erechtheus, Cecrops, Erysichthon, and Erichothonios lived in the timeframe that Atlantis and much of Greece were consumed by the sea (when the Ice Age ended), and the father of Erichthonios was Dardanus, for whom was named the Dardanelles, because when the Ice Age ended, what had been a river flowing down from the Black Sea basin (it was a big lake) into the world ocean gradually turned to saltwater as the ocean rose up that river valley to connect to the Black Sea basin. Troas, the namesake of the Troad and the city of Troy, was a grandson of Dardanus, who lived circa 1400 b. c., so the life of Troy as a major trading hub lasted about three hundred years.
September 13th, 2016
After Noah’s Flood, during the Ice Age (caused by the ocean warmer), some of the progeny of Japheth settled where now is the northern Black Sea, which was one third smaller and all freshwater during the Ice Age, its outflow then a river through where now are the Dardanelles and Bosporus straits down to the Aegean (world ocean) which was a few hundred feet lower during the Ice Age. The Cimmerians were named for Gomer, his son Ashkenaz (Askusa) namesake of the Scythians, and the Thracians for Tiras, so it’s not surprising that submerged ruins are reported off Snake Island at the mouth of the Danube, and more should be found even deeper along that submerged course of the river.