Photo: Clockwise left to right: Ceramic sculpture from Teotihuacan, Mexico. 150 A.D. to 600 A.D. von Wuthenau 1969. Ă˘â‚¬Ĺ“Dancing girlĂ˘â‚¬Âť (closeup) from Harappan/Indus Valley Civilization 2500-1500 BCE. Below right, Dancing girl (complete).Below, left, ceramic figure from Tlapacoyan, Mexico, 100 B.C to 1000 B.C. von Wuthenau 1969.
Below, left, ceramic figure from Tlapacoyan, Mexico, 100 B.C to 1000 B.C. von Wuthenau 1969.
In a prior article, we examined the Ă˘â‚¬Ĺ“mysteriousĂ˘â‚¬Âť Olmecs, a people who preceded the Hispanic civilizations in South and Central America such as the Mayas and the Incas and yet were more advanced.
Mysterious because no one knows who they were or where they came from. Their artifacts indicate that they were either African, Asian or Hindu.
According to orthodox archaeology, none of those people should have been thereĂ˘â‚¬â€ťor even had the wherewithal to get there. Columbus discovered the Americas, right?
We thought that these pieces were of interest because of their apparent similarities; though they are from ancient Pakistan/India and/or Mexico, with distinct and perhaps exaggerated Ă˘â‚¬Ĺ“AfricanĂ˘â‚¬Âť features.
The dancing girl from the Indus Valley is itself a product of a mysterious, multi-ethnic civilization. Will Hart and Robert Berringer write:
Ă˘â‚¬Â¦….We should wonder how an ancient culture of which nothing is known, not even their language, created this sophisticated city at a point in time many thousands of years ahead of the curve? Civil engineers do not crawl out of thatched-roof huts able to draw up plans for a complex urban environment.Ă˘â‚¬Âť
WhatĂ˘â‚¬â„˘s true about the OlmecĂ˘â‚¬â„˘s? We donĂ˘â‚¬â„˘t know. What we do know is whatever youĂ˘â‚¬â„˘ve read in the conventional paradigm affirming textbooks is incorrect.