Category Archives: Guest Authors

Gunnar Heinsohn – The Antonine Migration

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The crisis of the 160s to 190s CE — probably global in scope – with plague, Antonine Fires and the burning of the Roman State Archives, led to movements and invasions, which in our textbooks are referred to as the … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn – Marcianus and Mauricius

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If one sees – like me – the Gothic Wars of the mid 200s CE, the late 300s CE as well as the 450s-640s CE as a multiple repetition of a conflict lasting about 20 years, there is of course … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn – Gothic Wars

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For almost 200 years of Late Antiquity, our textbooks show Roman wars against Goths and Huns and/or Avars from Pannonia, with the names of important personalities repeating themselves between the 450s and the 640s CE and a plague epidemic ravaging … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn: First Augustus – Antony or Octavian?

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Gunnar Heinsohn 10 September 2018 First Augustus: Antony or Octavian?

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Clark Whelton: Double Interment

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William Shakespeare was 17 when, in 1580, the eminent French philosopher and essayist Michel de Montaigne passed through the Aurelian walls via the Porta del Popolo and entered the city of Rome.

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Diocletian: Ingenious or Insane?

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Diocletian: Ingenious or Insane? The Simultaneity of Principate and “Dominate”

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Saint Paul Was Real

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The lack of non-biblical and/or non-Christian sources on St. Paul of Tarsus/Anatolia (conventionally dated 10-60 CE) and his followers provides revisionists (like Hermann Detering and his school of thought) with the most important reason for deleting a “fabricated Paul” from … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Enigmas of 3000 to 300 BC

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Did the Romans nostrify the history of the Etruscans to prolong their own chronology? Tim Cullen collected many observations to support such an assumption. The two maps below also show indisputable similarities between the political constellations in the Phoenician period … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Porphyry and Power

This gallery contains 6 photos.

Textbooks tell us that the catastrophic collapse of the porphyry quarries at Egypt’s Mons Porphyrites/Gebel Dokhan, which had been active since 18 AD, didn’t take place until the mid 4th century. This late date was chosen to accommodate the porphyry … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Finding Bede’s Missing Metropolis – Part One

This gallery contains 27 photos.

Londinium and Lundenwic – Side By Side in Space and Time Beda Venerabilis (672-735 AD), in his Ecclesiastical History of the English Nation (II. 3), provided us with a description of Londinium in 604 AD: “Their metropolis is the city … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink: Medusa and Venus

This gallery contains 13 photos.

Human traditions of mighty celestial snakes or serpents in the sky wreaking havoc and destruction on the Earth’s surface remain inexplicable, principally because any geological features that could be associated with these heavenly prodigies are believed to be absent. Absent … Continue reading

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Gunnar Heinsohn: Comments on 300 Year Repeaters

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Please find below my comments on the 300 year “repeaters” referred to in The Cock-Up of the 3rd Century and Roman Chronology: Crime Scene Reconstruction. 300 YEAR “REPEATERS” My claim that, during the 8th-10th century CE, Imperial Antiquity (1st-3rd c. … Continue reading

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Plate Tectonics versus Earth Expansion – A Gravity Problem by Louis Hissink

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The Plate Tectonic model dominates mainstream geology and science. It is based on the cosmological model of: ■ An initial state of nothingness which then exploded as the LeMaitre-Gamow Cosmic Big Bang Event when T=0, (time) ■ Some time afterwards … Continue reading

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Roman Mystery in Elsbach Lignite Pit by Louis Hissink

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Eva Hagedorn, a German scientist, studied a section of the Garzweiler Lignite mine stratigraphy and chemistry during the 1990’s and published a summary online at her website. A captioned photograph of “Parts of the Roman Water pipeline in Profile FR126” … Continue reading

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Indian Impacts: Hammerhead Geology by Louis Hissink

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Last century a British astronomer, Fred Hoyle, remarked that one of the reasons scientific problems persist was because the scientists involved tended only to think with one or two ideas, and in geology that idea was and remains Lyellian Uniformitarianism … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink: An Origin for Quartz Sand

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One of the more puzzling geological problems is explaining the origin of quartz sand and its solidified product, sandstone. Mainstream understanding of the problem is hampered by the belief that most sedimentary deposition occurs in aqueous environments: creeks, rivers, lakes, … Continue reading

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A Canterbury Tale by Saucy Chaucer

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On the last day of September, Henry Z. and I went to a lecture at the Bronx Botanical Garden in New York City. The impressive Mertz library, which stands in one corner of this large, beautiful and scientifically important park, … Continue reading

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Vitrified Forts – Louis Hissink – Laterite Thinking

This gallery contains 10 photos.

One of the more mysterious geological occurrences is the surface vitrification observed coating may rock outcrops. In the Kimberley region of Western Australia ancient rock paintings known as the Bradshaw Paintings are covered by a thin silicious coating that has … Continue reading

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Louis Hissink – Sand Dunes

This gallery contains 6 photos.

One of life’s mysteries is how, occasionally, movie producers manage to get the narrative in the right ballpark. A recent movie “The Martian” depicts a marooned astronaut, acted by Matt Damon, left for dead on Mars and the subsequent story … Continue reading

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Gary Gilligan: Extraterrestrial Sands

This gallery contains 10 photos.

Gary Gilligan confronts facts the mainstream prefers to ignore and asks questions the mainstream really don’t want to answer. In 2007 he asked: Why did the Egyptians depict the Sun as a red disk? It matters little where Re’s symbol … Continue reading

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