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Notice . . . the next article is a must read for all Arawaks, Shawnees, Uchees, Creeks, Cherokees and Catawbas

Notice . . . the next article is a must read for all Arawaks, Shawnees, Uchees, Creeks, Cherokees and Catawbas

 

The article, which will be published later this morning is possibly the most important that I have ever written.  It completely changes the orthodox understanding of the peopling of North America, Caribbean Basin and northern South America.  It relies on linguistics, but there is no way that the same key words could have existed on both sides of the North Atlantic Ocean without being carried by humans in large numbers.  These words are all shared between the indigenous peoples of eastern North America and the Early Bronze Age peoples of northwestern Europe . . . not from the Minoans, Phoenicians, Sumerians, Chinese, Egyptians, Romans or North Africans.  This information also changes the understanding of the Beaker Cordware (Ireland and Scandinavia), Deptford, Adena and Hopewell (Eastern North America) Cultures.

The Uchee stated that there were no humans living in the Lower Southeast, when they arrived, but the Algonquians were already well-established to the north of them.   However, the Uchee could see numerous shell rings and mounds, built by an unknown people, who had lived there before them.  This places the Uchee arrival after the abandonment of the shell rings around 1500 BC.

 

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Richard Thornton is a professional architect, city planner, author and museum exhibit designer-builder. He is today considered one of the nation’s leading experts on the Southeastern Indians. However, that was not always the case. While at Georgia Tech Richard was the first winner of the Barrett Fellowship, which enabled him to study Mesoamerican architecture and culture in Mexico under the auspices of the Institutio Nacional de Antropoligia e Historia. Dr. Roman Piňa-Chan, the famous archaeologist and director of the Museo Nacional de Antropologia, was his fellowship coordinator. For decades afterward, he lectured at universities and professional societies around the Southeast on Mesoamerican architecture, while knowing very little about his own Creek heritage. Then he was hired to carry out projects for the Muscogee-Creek Nation in Oklahoma. The rest is history. Richard is the Tribal Historic Preservation Officer for the KVWETV (Coweta) Creek Tribe and a member of the Perdido Bay Creek Tribe. In 2009 he was the architect for Oklahoma’s Trail of Tears Memorial at Council Oak Park in Tulsa. He is the president of the Apalache Foundation, which is sponsoring research into the advanced indigenous societies of the Lower Southeast.

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