Category Archives: Latin Languages

Celtic Karma

The hard evidence reveals a Celtic narrative that’s not in the history books. Click here to continue reading: Celtic Karma

Posted in Arabian Horizon, Books, British History, Catastrophic English, Catastrophism, Epigraphy - Inscriptions, Halfway Horizon, Hecker Horizon, Heinsohn Horizon, History, Indian Impacts, Language, Latin Languages, Old Japanese Cedar Tree, Roman Chronology | 6 Comments

The African Ditch

This gallery contains 23 photos.

Roman North Africa is a curious concept.

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The Ptolemaic People Puzzle

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Unravelling The Ptolemaic People Puzzle provides some new insights.

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The Classical Latin Continuity Kludge

This gallery contains 41 photos.

Roman Authors unravel an Etruscan enigma, a Punic puzzle, and the Roman riddle.

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Welsh with a Pinch of Punic

This gallery contains 11 photos.

Roman History is linked to two literary disappearances.

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Nippur and The Glass Road

This gallery contains 24 photos.

Can glass bead holes be used to string people along?

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Gunnar Goes North

This gallery contains 22 photos.

Metal detectors unearth pots of gold and the occasional can of worms.

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N for Numeral

This gallery contains 23 photos.

The history of Latin Numerals is a surprisingly controversial subject primarily because the Etruscan roots of Latin Numerals are cast in stone in Scotland.

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A for Augustus

This gallery contains 27 photos.

Taking a sideways look at the historical narrative encompassing the death of the Roman Republic and it’s subsequent resurrection as the Roman Empire highlights some curious characters and discordant data.

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L for Leaguestone

This gallery contains 8 photos.

Deciphering Latin texts includes the seraphic skill of sourcing missing letters and words.

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M for Marcus

This gallery contains 30 photos.

Applying the Sagan Standard to Roman History means: Extraordinary Roman Narratives require Extraordinary Roman Evidence. The Sagan standard is an aphorism that asserts that “extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence“.

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E for Epigraphy

This gallery contains 7 photos.

The interpretation of inscriptions has a very long history. Epigraphy is the study of inscriptions or epigraphs as writing; it is the science of identifying graphemes, clarifying their meanings, classifying their uses according to dates and cultural contexts, and drawing … Continue reading

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Latin Languages: Carthage Connection

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Occasionally, it’s helpful to combine a series of posts into a single document for off-line perusal.

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Latin Languages: Vanished Visigoths

This gallery contains 18 photos.

At the beginning of the 5th century many migrants are said to have arrived in Iberia. The Visigoths, Suebi, Vandals and Alans arrived in Spain by crossing the Pyrenees mountain range, leading to the establishment of the Suebi Kingdom in … Continue reading

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Latin Languages: Italic Iberians

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The academic assertion that Spanish is a Latin Language is the equivalent to asserting the title of Shakespeare’s Macbeth should be called MacDuff because Lady Macduff makes a brief appearance towards the end of the play. Lady Macduff is a … Continue reading

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Latin Languages: Purged Punic

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The Phoenicians [like the Greeks] have been written out of the Spanish linguistic narrative. They say that history is written by the conquerors, but this wasn’t the case for the Phoenicians. That is probably because, although they settled in the … Continue reading

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Latin Languages: Ionian Iberians

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The linguistic narrative for Iberia begins with isolated Iberians idly talking amongst themselves. According to this narrative the literary abilities of the Iberians hadn’t advanced beyond writing “the names of their dead on gravestones” when the Romans arrived in 218 … Continue reading

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Latin Languages: Cognate Dissonance

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Cognitive Dissonance reigns supreme in the European lands of Latin Languages. One study analyzing the degree of differentiation of Romance languages in comparison to Latin (comparing phonology, inflection, discourse, syntax, vocabulary, and intonation) indicated the following percentages (the higher the … Continue reading

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Latin Line Languages

This gallery contains 18 photos.

Western academics claim they are civilised because they have constructed a self-serving, self-satisfied, self-referential pedigree [aka historical narrative] that stretches back through history to Ancient Rome and Ancient Greece. Ancient Greece was a civilization belonging to a period of Greek … Continue reading

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