NEW! Ancient Invisibles | Bronze Age Sardinia | Gladiator Tombs



2022: It's funny how they play with us and tinker with their history - yet it's the same people again and again.  We're not stupid.  But we have ignored history (and them) for a million years.

It's not complicated. When you see invasions, it's them.  THEY just don't get it: We see them for their forgery! Evil is evil, and sorcery is sorcery. Theft is theft!  All to confuse and to confound, it had worked for CENTURIES.  THEY conquered us, and enslaved, to build their fortunes and empire across the globe. THIS IS EVIL. They exist even now. [Of course they know their own history but they hope (you and me, the little people) won't find out.]

The fiction creators on YouTube (mainly money-grabbing fools) don't help unless they call this fantasy shit THEORY!-Editor TLH

Those Ancients were moving around, island hopping, mining, enslaving others

This island in Italy? Nuraghi EMPIRE in Sardinia? (Oh, just a theory/guess on that Name. Same Invisibles. Same Ancients.)

Iconic symbols of Sardinia, the NURAGHI are mysterious circular stone constructions scattered all over the island.  Among the most impressive sites in Sardinia is the Nuragic complex of Barumini, located 60 kilometres from Cagliari, in Marmilla, in the heart of Sardinia.

The ‘nuraghi’ represent Sardinia’s greatest – and most mysterious -  archeological treasure: 8,000 ancient megalithic buildings found nowhere else in the world(Not exactly true) (Ancients yet again, the same INVISIBLES Elite as Minoan. Buildings built by slaves.)

(All THEORY) The Nuragic civilization began in the Bronze Age (1800 BC), as the evolution of pre-existing cultures present on the island of Sardinia since Neolithic times. The Nuragic civilization takes its name from the nuraghi, circular defensive towers-fortresses in the form of truncated cones built of dressed stone for which no parallel exists anywhere else in the world.  Most of them were built on high ground, near the villages, and had defensive and military functions.  Some reach a height of 22 meters, such as the nuraghe Santu Antine Torralba; others were structured as interconnected towers, making them imposing fortresses.

Among the most interesting nuraghi sites are: Nuraghe Arrubiu (Orroli, Nuoro), possibly the largest nuraghe, along with Su Nuraxi (Barumini, Cagliari); the Tombs of the Giants Li Lolghi e Li Muri at Arzachena (Sassari); the mysterious Tophet found in the urban area of Tharros (Cabras, Oristano)... was it a sacred burial place for children or a place where human sacrifices took place?

The nuraghi were discovered in the 1930s and were recognized a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1997.

Who were the Sea Peoples? (Ancient Mediterranean and Bronze Age)

From around 1500 - 1200 BCE, the eastern Mediterranean was arguably one of the most prosperous regions of the ancient world. Trade, knowledge, people and new ideas flowed freely and for the most part, there was a good deal of political stability in the region. Then, seemingly out of nowhere, SEA PEOPLE came. Boatloads full of battle-hardened warriors, many of them traveling with their families. They were a mysterious and diverse group of peoples who scholars today call the "Sea Peoples." We are told, mostly from Egyptian records that they created havoc everywhere they went and that empires fell before them and cities that had existed for thousands of years were reduced to ruble. However, was all this true? We do hover know that the world after their arrival wasn't the same. Scholars still ask the question, "who were the Sea Peoples?"  (I know, they were the same people, often called MINOANS)


Archaeologists Say They Discovered Ancient Gladiator Tombs in Southern Turkey

Archaeologists in Turkey say they have discovered a Roman-era gladiator burial ground in Anazarbus (modern Anavarza) in the country’s southern Adana province. If true, this would be one of only a few known gladiator cemeteries across the ancient Mediterranean.

Map of the Roman Eastern Mediterranean with the site of Anazarbus (Anazarbos), along with the Roman road network in red (image via the Ancient World Mapping Center, UNC-Chapel Hill)


Relief from Halicarnassus (Bodrum) in modern Turkey of two female gladiators, one named Amazon and the other named Achilia (the female version of Achilles). The relief celebrates the missio (honorable release) of two female fighters and is on display now at the British Museum, London, UK (photo Sarah E. Bond/Hyperallergic)

If positively identified as a gladiator cemetery, Anazarbus would be only the second city in Turkey and one of only a handful of known gladiator burial grounds across the Mediterranean.  In 1993, Austrian archaeologists working at Ephesus along a road called the Via Sacra
found a gladiator necropolis dating to the 2nd and 3rd century CE.  Ancient necropoleis were often placed along roads outside of cities, since Greeks and Romans — prior to the dominance of Christianity — buried their dead outside of urban areas, rather than within the confines of the city walls of the polis.


One last EVIL: 

(for millions of years)


The British have invaded almost every country on earth (yes, really)

In the book “All The Countries We’ve Ever Invaded“, British historian Stuart Laycock writes that “out of 193 countries that are currently UN member states, [the British] invaded or fought conflicts in the territory of 171. That’s not far off a massive, jaw-dropping 90 percent.” But a lot of those incursions are relatively obscure. For instance, the time British troops took the Ionian islands doesn’t make it into many non-Ionian history books. Laycock’s methodology is broad — he includes British pirates, privateers, and armed explorers whose activities were blessed by the government — and his research goes all the way back to the beginning. In a review, the Telegraph notes that “the earliest invasion launched from these islands was an incursion into Gaul – now France – at the end of the second century. Clodius Albinus led an army, thought to include many Britons, across the Channel in an attempt to seize the imperial throne. The force was defeated in 197 at Lyon.”

ABOUT THE BOOK: Out of 193 countries that are currently UN member states, we’ve invaded or fought conflicts in the territory of 171. That’s not far off a massive, jaw-dropping 90 per cent. Not too many Britons know that we invaded Iran in the Second World War with the Soviets. You can be fairly sure a lot more Iranians do. Or what about the time we arrived with elephants to invade Ethiopia? Every summer, hordes of British tourists now occupy Corfu and the other Ionian islands. Find out how we first invaded them armed with cannon instead of camera and set up the United States of the Ionian Islands. Think the Philippines have always been outside our zone of influence? Think again. Read the surprising story of our eighteenth-century occupation of Manila and how we demanded a ransom of millions of dollars for the city. This book takes a look at some of the truly awe-inspiring ways our country has been a force, for good and for bad, right across the world. A lot of people are vaguely aware that a quarter of the globe was once pink, but that’s not even half the story. We’re a stroppy, dynamic, irrepressible nation and this is how we changed the world, often when it didn’t ask to be changed!

SOURCE  (please go look at all the maps then come back.)

The map of world wealth

world weighted by wealth Worldmapper

This is a 2015 map of the world weighted not by land mass or navigation lines but around how much wealth each country has. As you can see, North America and Western Europe balloon to enormous proportions — even after adjusting for purchasing power, 46 percent of global wealth in 2002 was in their hands. The horror of this map is the shrunken husk of Africa. That’s a lot of people living with very little. 



Inscriptions on the base of base of a statue at Amenhotep III’s Memorial Temple lists a number of cities located in the Aegean under the headings of Keftiu and Tanaja (identified as Mainland Greece). Interestingly, the first two it lists for Keftiu (Crete) are Amun-Sah (Amnisa) and Ka-Anu-Sah (Kunusa). These are respectively, Amnisos (the ancient port of Knossos) and Knossos itself.

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