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Friday, July 21, 2017

Skyline Monuments

Photos Courtesy of My Sweet Amy




If there is anything I have learned in the many years past, is don't believe everything you're told. and yet after all these years, I find I fell for it again...

I recall asking many back in the days about a certain mountain range regarding evidences of Spanish occupation, I was always told the same old cliche... The Spanish were never in those mountains as there is no mineral... well, that's what they said about the Silver Reef area.

last year in the late fall after the first snow falls, a friend was going through some old pictures he had taken in 1999. He came across a picture of a monument he had found but at the time did not understand the implication... After he shared it with me I was shocked yet not surprised in that it was located in the heart of this place where I was always told the Spanish never were...

Since then another friend shared with me another set of old photos sent to him by another, this within a week of the first photo and it is in the same area where the Spanish never were...

I patiently waited... not... all winter long watching from my front door as the snow declined, after several failed attempts due to very large snow drifts, we finally made it, Thank You Dave Holman for your persistence and patents. We still have the first monument I was shown to find, but I think we are getting closer to that day...

It would seem, not only were the Spanish in these mountains and one has to ask why? and as it would seem according to the science of Lichenometry, (Crustose Lichen) their likely occupation of this area was near 350 to 400 years ago, and this may be a conservative estimate, why does the academic world still insist that Escalante of 1776 who was merely following a very old trail, was the first Spaniard to enter into the mountains of Utah.

Following is the pictures of my Protege's and I, and of these monuments, made by Spaniards who were not here...


Yes, that is a silver dollar, not a quarter...



This area is covered with limestone


I can't wait to see why they were up there and built these monuments....


Compared to a quarter, the rule of thumb is, the area of a dime as compared to a single spore, 
equals approximately 100 years


My little Bug and I
The most interesting thing about this monument of which I have never seen, is that it is hollow...



Mind melting with the monument checking for Kenworthy properties and 
Ancient Alien radio waves... Step aside Giorgio...


Absolutely no beer cans... not one, anywhere...


Was this built to look like an Alien space craft?... Ancient Astronaut theorists say yes...


My little Man


Wednesday, July 19, 2017

The Histories of the Indies of New Spain

Durán Codex
1581
The Catholic  friar Diego Durán

A Highly recomended read...

If you truely want to know the truth of Moctezuma, (Montezuma) the history of the Aztec, who they were, where they came from, and when, this is a must read for the serious individual with a lust for truth.... "ONE OF" the best records of the Aztec.

"Diego Durán (1537–1588 A.D.) was a Catholic Dominican friar who was the author "The History of the Indies of New Spain", also known as the Durán Codex, one of the earliest books on the history and culture of the Aztecs. The History of the Indies of New Spain is also known as the Durán Codex. Diego Durán compiled all of the Aztec information that was avaiable to him and produced "The History of the Indies of New Spain", in 1581 A.D." 


"Diego Durán was fluent in Nahuatl, the Aztec language, and was therefore able to communicate with the natives and understane Aztec codices as well as work done by earlier friars. His empathetic nature allowed him to gain the confidence of many native people who would not share their stories with Europeans, and was able to document many previously unknown folktales and legends and gather information that make his work unique. "


"The "History of the Indies of New Spain", sometimes referred to as the "Durán Codex", contains seventy-eight chapters spanning from the Aztec creation story until after Spanish conquest of Mexico, and includes a chronology of Aztec kings."

"The Durán Codex was unpublished or available to the world until the 19th century, when it was found in the Library of Madrid by José Fernando Ramírez."  (Wikipedia & other Sources)

"Diego Durán ventured into the villages frequently to converse with the natives there.  The Catholic  friar Diego Durán was able to observe native customs and "to search for ancient documents, particularly the lost Holy Scriptures".

" These "lost Holy Scriptures" were search for because the Aztecs already had information contained in the Bible.   Therefore some of the early Catholic friars believed that "Saint Thomas had visited and taught the Aztecs"