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    Founding Date City of Carthage Punic Tunisians Phoenicians Word Meaning Etymology Kart Hadasht New City Copy of City of Poseidon Atlantis Concentric Rings Port Shipping Canals Channels Sea Level Rise End of Ice Age Atlantean Empire Submergence New City of Phoenician Empire Children of Greek Gods Sidon Posidon Chronos Ham Biblical Table of Nations Genesis 10 Dispersions Atlantis Historicity Ice Age Mediterranean Environment Climate Change End of Aqualithic Period North African Sahara Collapse of Bronze Age Empires of Mauritania Ancient Moors

    Ancient Carthage on the coast of Tunisia of the Phoenicians was not one of the oldest cities in the Mediterranean basin, ‘though you’d guess it would have been, there where Sicily (Europe) and Tunisia (Africa) are separated by a surprisingly slim swath of shipping lane between, with shipping to Gibraltar and the rich mines of southern Spain (Atlanteans of Tarshish), and Cornwall, England (Formorians), to the west, and the great ancient cultures to the east of Egypt and Cannaan (Tyre), as well as, the ancient Hittites, and Greeks, with extensive trade indicated amongst all those cultures back in the 2000 B.C. timeframe, about a millennia, however, before the founding of Carthage, so why the seemingly illogical late date for the founding of Carthage there on that strategic shipping lane?

    Carthage means new city, Kart (city) Hadasht (new), built according to the design of the City of Posidon in Plato’s story about Atlantis, with concentric shipping canals (and the temple and capital in the center) connected to the nearby Mediterranean for incoming and outgoing ships, the New City, built by the Phoenicians, who were the Atlanteans (known to the Egyptians also as the Sea Peoples), having built a new shipping mecca because the Atlantean empire was destroyed by the sea level rise with the end of the Ice Age, which actually ended circa 1500 B.C., so the ostensible late building of Carthage was for good reason, several centuries after the submergence of hundreds of ice age coastal stone buildings in the Mediterranean, and submerged off southern Spain in the Gulf of Cadiz (named after Gades, a son of Posidon in Plato’s story), the submerged ruins of the Atlantean empire, off the coast of southern Spain at Tarifa, Zahara de los Atunes, off the San Sebastion Causeway of Cadiz, and off Rota, Chipiona, and Huelva, so why don’t we see these on National Geographic?

    Bronze age ruins submerged on the shallow seafloor do not at all mix with mainstream scientists’ notion that the Ice Age ended circa 10000 B.C., so they don’t like to talk about the underwater ruins, many of them magnificent in scale, such as off Yonaguni, Japan, and off Egypt, the ruins of Menouthis and Heraklion, as well as, the two huge cities submerged in the Gulf of Chambay off northwest India, since the end of the Ice Age, during which the greek god Chronos, the Time Man, who was the biblical Ham, Cham (of India), or Khemet (of Egypt), surveyed the earth by the methodology explained in article #2 at http://IceAgeCivilizations.com, and built many of the megalithic cities of north Africa’s coast, some now submerged since the end of the Ice Age, and some remaining onshore in the middle of deserts since the great drying with the end of the Ice Age (see category Catastrophic Climate Change and http://genesisveracityfoundation.com).

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