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Wednesday, February 1, 2012


If the American Paradigm 
were in the head of every person:

Schoolteachers would be able to teach an accurate account of the past events in America.

Schoolchildren would be able to fit the vast amount of information found on the Internet into a coherent understanding of history.

University faculty and graduate students would have a vast new area of knowledge to research in many scholarly disciplines.

A better understanding of the Mound Builders culture; the Adena, Hopewell, and Mississippi, would swiftly develop.

The Maalan Aarum, aka Walam Olum, would be recognized as a true account of past events in Greenland and America that reveals an accurate, history of America, which begins 150 years earlier than is being learned by students today.

Linguists would swiftly decipher the remaining 170 stanzas of the Maalan Aarum, which are not fully understood.  The use of the Drottkvaett format for oral stanzas would enable linguists to legitimize each syllable of the Maalan Aarum.  Sherwin's 15,000 comparisons of recorded Lenape words with precise, modern Old North definitions would enable a valid decipherment of the Maalan Aarum syllables.

The influence of the people of the sea,who may developed during the copper trade era of 4,200 and 3,200 years ago. would be opened to study.

The vast amount of literature and stories about Christianity in America before the European invasion would fit more easily into a coherent intellectual framework.

The world's great religious concepts: one God, Genesis, the Ten Commandments, Golden rule, and the "Light of the World" are recorded in the Bible from the time before Moses.  But a better understanding of the Maalan Aarum may enable religious scholars to form a different paradigm. Those concepts may have traveled further and faster if carried in the heads of the people of the sea.

Those concepts may have persisted longer and may have become the paradigm for action more strongly remembered in the heads of each parent, who remembered the oral stanza.  This memory, which may have been in each head in another continent, may have been more effective in guiding actions than the symbols of a religion promoted by each new King, who was willing to wage warfare to obtain wealth and who was willing to have his preachers proclaim that natural effects, like the enemy dying of small pox, were signs that "God is for us."

 The religious scholars would be able to study an oral version of the Genesis that was in use about 500 years earlier than the written version in the King James Bible.  [Bishop Gnuppson was using the oral version in 1125, the King James Bible was published in 1611.]

A significant number of place names in America, which were once thought to be from natives confined to the area, where Europeans found them, would fit into a coherent understanding, which can be explained by using Iceland’s version of the Lenape language.  [Scholars call the Iceland version of the Lenape language, “Old Norse.”]

A vast amount of literature and stories about many people who came to America from many places before the European invasions would fit into a coherent and understandable worldwide context.

The records punched into or scratched onto rock, which are artifacts found throughout America, would become more valuable as indicators of American history.

The descendants of people in America before the European invasion, many of whom were Christians, would be recognized as survivors of the most brutal devastation imposed on any people in any land in any period of history.

Scholars would understand the vast, worldwide efforts to secure North American copper to make the armor used in warfare in Asia Minor and European armies in the Bronze Age.  

The extensive movement of “Objects out of place” would become better understood.

The possibility of a primeval worldwide language spread by a very ancient trading culture of the people of the sea would become available for linguists to study.

In summary, the American Paradigm would enable America and the rest of the world to develop a more coherent understanding of the events of the past.

If “past is prologue,” then a more coherent understanding of the past events should result in better plans for the future.

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