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Easter Island - Indus Valley Scripts:

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Major Weatherly
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« Reply #15 on: August 31, 2015, 01:02:18 am »

Chinese Shang Script compared to I.V.S




    Comparison between early Chinese Shang script (rotated) and Indus Valley Script.

Photo Credits:  http://frontiers-of-anthropology.blogspot

http://frontiers-of-anthropology.blogspot.co.uk/2011/03/pretty-ladies-and-indus-script.html
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Major Weatherly
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« Reply #16 on: August 31, 2015, 01:02:52 am »

The Sri-Lanka Stone Bench.

Discovered 3km off the coast of Godawaya, at the site of a 2,000 year old shipwreck.

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« Reply #17 on: August 31, 2015, 01:03:26 am »



The Godawaya Inscription with identical Rongorongo characters shown below.

It is noticeable that the characters on the Godawaya Stone show closer similarity to Rongorongo that I.V.S

(Ref: www.academia.edu
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Major Weatherly
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« Reply #18 on: August 31, 2015, 01:03:49 am »

Gobekli Tepe, Turkey.

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Major Weatherly
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« Reply #19 on: August 31, 2015, 01:04:24 am »



This 'tablet' (left) was found at Gobekli Tepe, hinting at an earlier and more common origin to the set of symbols seen in the I.V.S. The statue (right), also from Gobkli Tepe is said perhaps coincidentally, to have strong similarities to the Vedic style.

(More about Gobekli Tepe, Turkey)

 http://www.ancient-wisdom.com/turkeygobekli.htm
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« Reply #20 on: August 31, 2015, 01:04:55 am »

And Finally... Palaeolithic Script:

Recent studies have demonstrated that a common set of symbols existed as far back as the Palaeolithic (12),, which can in turn be seen to have developed into proto-alphabets in prehistoric cultures around the world. The meanings of these earlier individual symbols can only be guessed at, but their eventual adaptation into modern alphabets is now a recognised fact. Many of the Palaeolithic characters (top row, below) can be seen to share a similarity with both Indus Valley and Rongorongo script.

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« Reply #21 on: August 31, 2015, 01:05:25 am »





    In her Plato Prehistorian: 10,000 to 5,000 B.C. Myth, Religion, Archaeology, Mary Settegast reproduces a table (above) which shows four runic character sets; a is Upper Palaeolithic (found among the cave paintings), b is Indus Valley script, c is Greek (western branch), and d is the Scandinavian runic alphabet.

        (More about The Origin of Writing and Palaeolithic Script)

http://www.ancient-wisdom.com/writingorigin.htm
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« Reply #22 on: August 31, 2015, 01:05:53 am »

Conclusion:

Clearly, a similarity between two scripts does not automatically mean that they both originated from the same source. However, as can be seen from the examples above, there is now sufficient evidence in favour of just such a connection, and however frail that connection may seem it continues to be the most likely solution to the remarkable similarities between the Indus Valley and Easter island Scripts. Without another, more plausible suggestion we are left with a limited number of possibilities to explain such a connection. They are as follows:

 

    The script developed independently and spontaneously in both locations.

    The script was originally taken to Easter Island (because it was considered a sacred text).

    The script was originally taken to Easter Island (because it was considered a sacred place).

    The Easter Island script arrived from a third, unknown and later source and their mythology is wrong.

 
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« Reply #23 on: August 31, 2015, 01:06:04 am »

http://www.ancient-wisdom.com/easterislandindusvalley1.htm
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