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Thursday, July 7, 2016


The Wikipededia has been written by people who have the PRISTINE WILDERNESS PARDIGM in their heads.  For example, after admitting that the Norse may have crossed vast stretches of ocean, this Wikipedia author allows the Norse to get to Canada at Lanse Aux Meadows, but not to the North American Continent just to the west.  However, the Norse could have easily rowed to the Rocky Mountains without loosing sight of land.

Wikipedia pages are heavily laundered in favor of the British “winners.”  Correcting each of the many pages is a daunting task, made more difficult by the original authors, who still have the PRISTINE WILDEERNESS PARADIGM in their heads.

Here are a few examples


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Should be:

The Norse Scandinavians established states and settlements in …
the Eastern half of the North America. [1][2]  …


Second Example


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Nauset tribe
The Nauset people, sometimes referred to as the Cape Cod Indians, lived in what is present-day Cape Cod, Massachusetts, living east of Bass River and lands occupied by their closely related neighbors, the Wampanoag.

Nauset was the name given to the people in Cape Cod by Champlain, who was French.
Most people, who learn to speak French, also  learn that the "et" at the end of the word can be considered to be silent.  Then the word becomes "Naus," which sounds, suspiciously, the same as "Norse"

Lee Sultzman, who writes that he has ancestors from the original Americans, wrote in the third reference that:
You will find the ego at this end to be of standard size. Thanks for stopping by. I look forward to your comments... Lee Sultzman]
My experience with Lee has left me feeling as if my ego must be the size of a BB, --not at all "standard size."  Lee does NOT discuss issues like words.
 I contend that Lee may have original American ancestors but he learned the PRISTINE WILDERNESS PARADIGM and the meaning of words from his teachers.   

The teachers may not have studied Reider T. Sherwin's 15,000 comparisons in the eight volumes of the VIKING and the RED MAN.

If you have better luck with Lee than I did, please tell him that "Wampanoag" means, "white folks," "Massachusetts" (Mighty sea place) was the name of the Charles River before Prince Charles change the Norse names in Norumbega to English names in AD 1614.

Prince Charles was the only Englishman, other than the KING, who could change names on John Smith's map and get away with the action.

But he did not get fully away with the action.  Smith compiled a list of the New (English) names copared to a list of Norse names that had been known for at least a century.

Still when I look at old maps I can see evidence that the map makers worked unde the vigilant eye of English "launders."  
A little paradigm I have learned is that "anyplace 'new' is not."  The place name are 'new' ever since Prince Charles changed the names to over ride the Norse names that were known to sailors for a century.

OhYes, Norumbega means, 



From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Part of Abraham Ortelius atlas from 1570, showing "Norvmbega" among other more or less mythical names for various areas (as well as several phantom islands).
Norumbega or Nurembega is a legendary settlement in northeastern North America which appeared on many early maps from the 1500s until American colonization.[1]

Ah, well, I did try to tell the author that Norumbega was "Norway" in America.  The author did research the issue and found another ancient map to prove his original statement that Norumbega is a legendary settlement in North America.

I did NOT get a chance to present the evidence that Samuel Argil destroyed the two largest churches in North America in AD 1612 (one at New Port and one in Boston) because the Wikepedia authors have me outnumbered 3 to 1.  Why continue to fight a battle already lost?

You the viewer, have a choice, you can either believe Wikipedia authors with the PRISTINE WILDERNESS MYTH in the heads or you can look up the LENAPE HISTORYLENAPE LAND  

Maybe you can find where I might have gone astray.  I would sure like to know.

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