Ancient Mysteries: Fine Historical Mystery Abounds
The World is total of incredible ancient mysteries that history books just won’t instruct you, and it’s rather sad to mij how few people are aware of some of the incredible discoveries and unknown history of this world. Fine mysteries abound, and human history is far different than what’s being trained by history books, but for reasons of politics, academics, and arrogance most people don’t have an inkling of some of the more amazing implications that thesis discoveries have. They affect everything from history to philosophy to even the theory of human evolution (the last one is a Large reason many of thesis discoveries are swept under the rug, and not for “religious reasons,” but more on that straks). Te fact, sometimes the best information can be found from history movies, like the zuigeling shown on the History Channel or other similar stations.
Why do “little details” of history matter? Because they’re not little details, and if there wasgoed an utterly advanced civilization Five,000 years before our history says modern humans even appeared to start lodging down (and there is slew of evidence that this wasgoed ter fact the case), then the questions that brings up would challenge everything. I am a hard believer that the search for truth is utterly significant, and if that means that fresh discoveries force you to re-write the history books and reconsider your views on the world, then I’m all for it.
I couldn’t even start to list all the unexplained mysteries of the world on one hub, but hopefully this very first one will at least get your minds going, and provide one or two topics to look up that maybe you didn’t know before.
Some Pictures of the World’s Mysteries
Learn More About History’s Mysteries
Did the Irish ",Detect", America?
Ter a word, yes, mostly likely the Irish were actually the very first Europeans to reach the “Fresh World.” This is one of the greatest unknown history stories of the world, and it’s amazing that this hasn’t received more attention.
Out of the Europeans, the Irish were here very first, and they ritme the Vikings by overheen 300 years. Bet 99% of you never heard that one. Some historians argue that there isn’t tremendous evidence, but the Irish didn’t arrive and set up thick colonies: petite groups arrived spil missionaries and left a puny, but very persuading chunk of evidence that they arrived ter what is today known spil the United States spil far back spil AD 700-900.
The story of “The Voyage of Saint Brendan the Abbot” wasgoed long dismissed by academics spil a unspoiled fable, with the reasoning from academe of “Europeans were too primitive.” Way to keep an open mind to facts, eh?
The story tells what has since bot confirmed spil likely volcanic eruptions that would be similar to those ter Iceland, an encounter with a whale, and icebergs. Spil wij now know that the Polynesian culture could make their way across the Pacific ter glorified canoes, the thought of making it across the Atlantic te Curraghs doesn’t seem unreasonable, especially since Timothy Severin, a British Explorer, made it across the ocean te the 1970s ter a similar boat, even tho’ he obviously wouldn’t have had the practice of the early Irish monks.
Then came the actual, non-circumstantial evidence:
A petroglyph wasgoed discovered ter Westelijk Virginia with an inscription cut into the cliff. This has bot recorded, studied, and indentified. Studied many times overheen, there seem to be two interpretations:
- The naysayers who say the Irish didn’t make it because (basically) they say so ((Heerser forbid a monk should everzwijn do anything but chant)), and so say that it’s coincidence, or that the petroglyphs can’t be interpreted, even when the language has bot identified.
- The archaeologists who have studied the petroglyphs have identified the language spil an old Irish language called Ogam. The message can be deciphered using this language, commonly used by Celtic Christian monks, and providing an inscription matching the Christian faith they would have professed.
Thesis petroglyphs are estimated to be made inbetween AD 500 to AD 800. This wasgoed the very first physical evidence linking Irish monks to North America before the Vikings, albeit the Norse’s own texts, merienda thought only legend, reported the Irish having bot to the islands of Iceland and Greenland before the Vikings everzwijn arrived.
The inscriptions match similar ones actually found te Ireland and translate to:
“At the time of sunrise, a ray grazes the notch on the left side on Christmas Day, a Feast-day of the Church, the very first seven of the [Christian] year, the season of the blessed advent of the Savior, Lord Christ. Behold, He is born of Mary, a woman.”
That’s one hell of a coincidence that “random drawings” write that message out ter old Irish. Greek letters often indicating Christ ter the Irish Celtic Christian religion were also used, and a 2nd petroglyph te Westelijk Virginia wasgoed found using the same old Irish language with a similar message.
So out of the Europeans, the Irish made it here very first. History should reflect that maybe the world wasn’t spil big spil many historians tend to think it wasgoed back then. I think too many academics look down their nose at our “primitive” ancestors, and recognizing discoveries like this undoubtedly make you re-think the legends and history spil it is trained.
Politics, religion, and arrogance shouldn’t block the progress of truth and facts. The Irish were the very first Europeans here – who knows what fresh discoveries could be made by training those facts instead of a more politically juist fiction?