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The Early Inhabitants of the Canary Islands (II) - Alf Bajocco

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Author Topic: The Early Inhabitants of the Canary Islands (II) - Alf Bajocco  (Read 1434 times)
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Posts: 41646

« Reply #30 on: February 03, 2008, 08:22:03 pm »

"All historians agree in reporting that the Canarians were beautiful.

They were tall, well built and of singular proportion. They were also robust and courageous,
with high mental capacity. Women were very beautiful and Spanish Gentlemen often used
to take their wives among the population.

The belief that the ancient Canarians were a people favored by great duration of life be-
came popular at the time of the Spanish Conquest ."

(Webmaster note a ’Fountain of Youth’ and one of the reasons in reports led to Columbus to
look beyond the Canary Islands for it.)

"An examination made of the Canarian Mummies with a view to ascertaining the trueness
of this report, shows that such a statement is correct if referred to the Canarian districts
where foods were abundant and easy to find.

It is a pity the Spanish never cared to take a record of the original legends they undoubt-
edly heard of in the islands. However, it must be taken into account that they were so
much in trouble making war against the natives, that they had no time at all for cultural

The importance of the Canary Islands, lying on their strategic position in the Ocean waters,
became outstanding after the discovery of America.

Finally we think that a mention must be made of the work which is being carried out in the
islands by eminent Canarian archaeologist, such as Prof. Sebastian Jimenez Sanchez of
Las Palmas, Dr.Ellas Serra Rafols of Tenerife, and many others, with the cooperation of
foreign scientists, whose contribution has proven to be first class.

The activity of Canarian archaeologists is a basic one and is fundamental to anyone who
wants to achieve a better understanding of Ancient Canarian cultures.
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Your mind understands what you have been taught; your heart what is true.
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Posts: 41646

« Reply #31 on: February 03, 2008, 08:23:32 pm »

Magazines and journals dealing with the history and prehistory of the Canary Islands are
available. Among these we wish to mention, ’Revista de Historia Canaria, published on
behalf of La Laguna University (Tenerife), Faycan, a journal of research edited by
Prof. Jimenez Sanchez, El Museo Canario."

And annotated comments By Webmaster D. Clarke of June 26, 2002

In all fairness, I tried to put forward what still to this day in the Canary Islands has held
true, according to Alf Bajocco's statements.

This in context I have also added to for the probability of Atlantis (A Upper Paleolithic
origin kingdom i.e. 10,000 B.C. on back) colonists have a 50% chance of arriving at the
Canary Islands and no less for three important criterias have been met.

1. Escaping from an ecological tragedy in their stories, flood myths are known also to
exist in Canary islands, Tsunami or otherwise.

2. A Cro-Magnon race with many affinities to a Sahara version of the Azilian-or Southern
Spain cultural complex. Relating this to glyph body art introduced, in some cases out of
nowhere, as well as the Cro Magnons.

Introduction-spear or trident as one of their fishing symbols i.e. used usually for smaller
fish. As a Hunter and Gatherer stage out of lack of choice in moving from catastrophes.

3. Fear of Dogs as a irrational blame on the Flood, as a Dog indicated as the Harbringer
of the tragedy in a celestial implication? As related to many world-wide flood myths of
a dog or fox gone astray from his position or stage.

And the last criteria, the in terraced walls, and concentric linings a very early stage of
Neolithic and Mesolithic practices that preclude the advent of pyramids.

We could say that to this day the Canary Islands are still culturally, and possibly lingui-
stically the best visible (above the surface of the Ocean) view of what parts of Atlantis,
according to Plato, were like, especially in a post-flood sense of conditions for man.

It is also likely that, since man does not seem to appear to exist on the Canaries before
15,000 B.C. that these had more common escapees than aristocratic survivors

But who managed to keep a certain kind of Atlantean-like Canton Government (noted by
Plato) found in regions of Cro-Magnons of ’a King of the Sun’, or ’Twin Celestial Kings’ to
each provincial canton in the Canaries.

Ironically, when the Egyptian-Phoenicians arrived, I am sure they were shocked to find a
similar government was already in place?

As you all know this only deepens the mystery of Herodotus.

Alf Bajocco
« Last Edit: February 03, 2008, 11:30:46 pm by Bianca » Report Spam   Logged

Your mind understands what you have been taught; your heart what is true.
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