Thursday, August 13, 2009

March of the Titans - A History of the White Race - Chapter 5 Part I

Chapter 5 Part I from a book titled March of the Titans - A History of the White Race by Arthur Kemp. This is a must-have book that can be purchased by clicking here.

Click to go to Chapter 1, 2, 3, 4, 5(Part II), 5(Part III), 5(Part IV), 5(Part V), 6(Part I), 6(Part II) (A), 6(Part II)(B), 6(Part III), 7, 8(Part I), 8(Part II), 8(Part III).

The book details the complete and comprehensive history of the White Race, spanning 350 centuries of tumultuous events. This is their incredible story - of vast visions, empires, achievements, triumphs against staggering odds, reckless blunders, crushing defeats and stupendous struggles. Most importantly of all, revealed in this work is the one true cause of the rise and fall of the world’s greatest empires - that all civilizations rise and fall according to their racial homogeneity and nothing else - a nation can survive wars, defeats, natural catastrophes, but not racial dissolution. This is a revolutionary new view of history and of the causes of the crisis facing modern Western Civilization, which will permanently change your understanding of history, race and society.

Chapter 5: Born of the Black Sea - The Indo-European Invasions

Many modern day Whites are either direct or part descendants of a great wave of White peoples who swept into Europe from about 5500 BC till around 500 BC. These peoples, Nordic in terms of the White racial sub-groupings, had their original heartland in the region known today as central and southern Russia. (Genetic studies of European populations which have emerged since the year 2000 have confirmed the Indo-European invasion, but have also shown that it was not as numerically overwhelming as previously thought).

Research by Robert Ballard and National Geographic Magazine has proven that the Black Sea basin was flooded from the Mediterranean around 5600 BC- and that this was the probable cause of the first great Indo-European movement. With the aid of the horse, the first Indo-Europeans moved in all directions, disrupting the slow but steady pace of development everywhere they went. Large numbers settled in northern Europe, staying there till they later began again to move south; others moved off to the Middle and Near East, while others ventured west, crossing into Britain and Spain.


These Nordics slowly crept westward, invading and re-invading western Europe for a period of nearly 6000 years, finally resulting in the establishment of a new Nordic heartland in northern Europe.

Their great advantage over the already existing White Mediterranean and Proto-Nordic populations was that they brought with them the secret of iron working: this is why some became known as the "battle axe people".

From this heartland in northern Europe - the womb of nations (vagina gentium, as the Romans called the region) successive waves of Indo-European Nordic invaders swept down over a period of centuries into all parts of Europe and into the Near East, conquering or displacing the peoples they found.

These original Nordic tribes had stone buildings and worked bronze and copper. How much of this metal working skill was passed south to the Middle Eastern civilizations remains a matter of debate.

However, what is certain is that successive waves of Nordic tribes started invading central and southern Europe in earnest about 2000 BC, and caused the Old European civilizations to topple. Nordic tribes occupied large regions of Turkey, Crete, Greece and southern Europe and Italy.

The invading Nordics soon integrated with the largely Mediterranean populations of these areas and in many cases provided the leadership elite of these territories.

Some Nordic tribes migrated into the Far East - as far as China, where Nordic remains have been found in burial chambers. The Indo-European Nordic tribes were responsible for many of the world's principal civilizations: the Aryans in India, the Kassites, the Hittites, Persian, Mycenaean, Greek, Roman, Celtic, Teutonic, Slavic and latter day Western European cultures.



The largest Indo-European invasion of Europe was carried out by four main groups:

The Celts;

The Germans;

The Balts; and

The Slavs.

All of these four major groupings arrived in the European continent in waves from around 4000 BC up to as late as 500 BC.

The word Celt itself derived from the word Keltoi, the name given to the invaders by the Greek writer Herodotus. To the Romans, the Celts were known as Galli, or Gauls; and in British Isles as Britanni.

Celtic tribes invaded Greece and Italy. In 390 BC Celts sacked Rome itself, and followed this up with a raid on the holy Greek site of Delphi in 279 BC.

Although these Indo-European tribes used different names, they were all of common Nordic sub-racial stock. Their languages all stemmed from a single proto-Indo-European language, which formed at a time when all of their ancestors lived together in their original Indo-European heartland in modern day Russia.

The influx of a relatively large amount of new Nordic sub-groupings into Europe affected the racial make-up of the various regions in different ways, depending upon the nature of the already existing original European population living there.

In areas where there was a sparse population, or where there was a greater degree of Proto-Nordics living, the Indo-Europeans maintained to a greater degree their Nordic characteristics.

Where there was an already existing Proto-Nordic/Alpine/Mediterranean mix, the nordicism of the new arrivals was soon diluted. The least populated areas and the least Alpine/Mediterranean peoples were in northern and western Europe, and these areas became a new Nordic heartland, a situation which has remained unaltered until very recently.


By 600 BC, the Britanni Celts had occupied much of what is today known as western Europe - France, parts of the Low Countries (Belgium, Holland), Britain and Spain. The very names Brittany (in France) and Britain itself are derived from this group.

These Celts migrating westward found the regions relatively sparsely populated with an already quite mixed Proto-Nordic/Alpine/Mediterranean peoples. In most parts the Celts mixed easily with these groupings, producing a wide range of sub-grouping racial types. This has led to the Celtic "look" varying between the typical short, brown-eyed and haired "Celtic" Welshman; and the red-haired blue-eyed Scotsman also being a called a "Celt."

These western European Celts were later to be overrun by the descendants of other Indo-European tribes who had invaded Italy and had become the Romans.


The Germani Indo-European tribes initially settled in what is today Denmark and southern Scandinavia around the year 4000 BC, but soon thereafter starting moving south, closer to central Europe, later giving their name to Germany.

The Balts occupied the northern coast of the continent (giving their name to the Baltic sea) and the Scandinavian countries (dominating them, with the notable exception of Finland, which has to this day retained a large part of its original Alpine/Mediterranean population make-up).

From 1800 to 400 BC, Celts in southern Germany and Austria developed two advanced metalworking cultures, named by archaeologists after the places where the most plentiful artifacts were found: Urnfield and Hallstatt in Upper Austria. The skills developed in each of these two spread throughout Europe - they introduced the use of iron for tools and weapons.

In Central Europe the Germans also established themselves in a wide belt running from eastern France through to Poland and south into the Balkans. It is presumed that advance parties of Germans could also have been responsible for the wave of Indo-European peoples called the Latini, who penetrated Italy around this time.


A tribe of Indo-Europeans called the Latini penetrated as far south as Italy, taking control of that peninsula and mixing with the existing original European populations in Italy, and creating what was later to become the world's greatest empire - Rome. The Latini gave their name to the language they carried with them, Latin. In an act of irony, Roman military power was to later overwhelm their distant Indo-European cousins, the Celts in France and Britain, but was in turn to be overrun by the descendants of the Indo-European Germans.

The Latini were not the only Celts to move down the Italian peninsula. Around 400 BC yet another tribe of Celts invaded Northern Italy, drove out an Etruscan settlement and founded the city of Milan. In 390 BC, a Celtic army even succeeded in invading the city of Rome itself, and only left once the Romans had paid them a ransom in gold.

In southern France and Spain the Celts met and mixed with a well established Mediterranean population, losing much of their original Nordic physiology because of the far greater number of Mediterraneans present in that region. Many of these Celtic/Mediterranean peoples in Spain were later to be occupied by Arabic Islamic armies during the first thousand years AD. Intermingling with the Arabic conquerors produced many people in Spain who are actually Celtic/Mediterranean/Arabic mixes, displaying none of the physical characteristics of their original Indo-European ancestors.

There are however still many examples of original Celtic and Mediterranean peoples in Spain to this day, even if they are declining in number.


The Greek mainland, which was occupied by original Old European Mediterranean types, fell before an invasion of Indo-Europeans called the Mycenae - this tribe were the first to establish the basis upon which the classical Grecian age was to built, albeit only after yet another wave of Nordic invaders.

The Mycenae arose on a part of the Greek mainland known as the Peloponnesus, around 1900 BC with the sudden appearance of migratory Nordic tribes who quickly absorbed the local population. There is evidence that the Mycenae had contact with yet another invading Indo-European tribe, the Hittites, as evidence of trading activity exists between these two peoples.

On the Greek mainland, many towns started emerging at this time, and Mycenaean colonies were established on the coast of Turkey and even as far as Syria. Mycenaeans are regarded as the forerunners of the classic Greek civilization and they left a magnificent city at Mycenae, whose most famous inhabitant was the king Agamemnon.

Mycenae was sacked and destroyed in 1100 BC by an invasion of yet another Nordic tribe, the Dorics. The descendants of the Dorics were known as the Spartans and the Corinthians, two peoples later to feature dramatically in Greek history. The destruction of Mycenae caused many Mycenaeans to flee the Peloponnesus, and a sizable number went to the east cost of today's Turkey.

This coastal settlement became known as Ionia, and the Ionian civilization retained the rich legacy of Mycenae and also added elements of Lydian culture. The civilization that was later to rise to great heights in Athens, was born in Ionia.


Starting about 1100 BC, a new wave of Indo-European Nordics invaded Greece from the north: the Dorics. The period from the time of the Dorian invasion (1100 BC) to about 750 BC, is known for the introduction of iron working to the Grecian peninsula. The time of the Dorian Age is known to historians as the Homeric Age, because little is known about it except from the writings of the poet Homer, in his epic poems the Iliad and the Odyssey.


Homeric age man was apparently warlike, brave and desirous of hardship. By all accounts it seems that Homeric man had all of these three attributes in abundance.

The economies of the time were essentially subsistence agricultural systems with a government made up of tribal kings and advisors drawn from important noble families.

It was at about this time that the city state, or polis, was started. Each city had an elevated fortified site, known as its acropolis - where the city's important inhabitants could take refuge or gather to worship their gods.

In time the place directly below the acropolis developed a residential and trading area known as the asty. The asty and the acropolis combined under one central jurisdictive rule, and this unit became known as the polis. The very word politics is derived from this Greek word, polis.


Of all the Indo-European peoples who settled in Europe around 2000 BC - during the great Nordic invasions, a group which became known as the Slavs settled the closest to the ancestral homelands in southern Russia.

The land they settled - today known as the Ukraine and Byelorussia ("White" Russia) - was ideal for cereal farming and this encouraged the settlers to turn to agriculture rather than war or conquest. By 1000 BC, these Undo-European forerunners of the Slavs had started to move westward, occupying territory around the Vistula River, in present day Poland.

Around 700 BC, the whole region was conquered by yet another Indo-European tribe, the Scythians, who appeared from the south (where another branch of that tribe had penetrated into Asia Minor and the Near East).

By 200 BC, the Scythians had mastered much of the area, easily outfighting the agricultural Slavic farmers. However by 100 BC another - one of the last - Indo-European invaders, a tribe called the Sarmatians, had replaced the Scythians as masters of the Slavic lands, and the last of the Scythian peoples were absorbed into the new Indo-European conquerors, the two groups being racially virtually identical.

By 600 AD, another tribe of Indo-Europeans, the Goths swept down from Northern Europe and conquered the Sarmatians, taking possession of the lands in eastern Europe.

This repeated conquering and reconquering by peoples who all essentially were of the same stock - Indo-European - created the mix known as the Slavs.

Originally then, the Slavs were a virtually pure Indo-European people, and only later were certain elements of the Slavic population to the very east mixed to a small degree with remnants of Mongolian conquerors, creating a number of mixed race Slavic/Mongolian peoples, who quite incorrectly have become to be regarded as "typically Slavic".

Probably because of their proximity to the ancient homeland in southern Russia, the tribes who eventually formed the Slavs retained the cultural traits of their ancestors the longest.

The Indo-European sun worship religion persisted right into the 12th Century amongst the Slavs, and principle amongst their gods was a hammer wielding deity who rode in a chariot - obviously sharing a common mythological ancestry with the Scandinavian god, Thor.

As the Roman Empire began to unravel at the seams, the Slavs started moving westwards, first penetrating into the Balkan peninsula and then into central Europe.

By 650 AD the Slavs had seized the coastline along the Adriatic Sea opposite Italy (today's Albania). They also later penetrated as far south as Turkey, where these elements were swallowed up into the larger mixed race mass occupying that country by that stage in history.

The Slavs in eastern Europe not only bore the brunt of the Mongolian Hunnish invasion of Europe, but also were occupied for well on 1000 years by the Muslim Turks.

The limited mixing that took place with parts of both these conquerors created the dark "Slavic" look associated with many in the region today. Many of these racial types are the result of these mixtures, although there are still of course large numbers of Slavs who show the physical characteristics of their Indo-European ancestors.


These Indo-European tribes may have had a common root, but this did not stop them fighting with each other as much as with anybody else, with each tribe being headed by a king and further divided by class into Druids (priests), warrior nobles, and commoners.

The Roman conquest of south eastern Europe, France and Britain effectively destroyed the Celtic heritage. The Celts were not as literate as the Romans and thus had less of the organizational skills or abilities of their conquerors.

However, the Celts were the inventors of chain link armor, iron horse shoes and were the first to make seamless iron tires for their chariots. Another important Celtic innovation was soap.

In their art forms, the intricacy of which has become legendary, the links the Celts had with other Indo-European tribes is revealed. The Celtic style is marked by a preference for stylized plant motifs, usually of Greek origin, and fantastic animals, derived from the Scythians and other Russian steppe Indo-Europeans. Other favorite designs are elliptical curves and opposing curves, spirals, and chevrons, also derived from Russian steppe art.

Almost all of the original Indo-Europeans worshipped the sun, and the sun wheel image - a circle with a cross through it, dominated many designs. The modern Celtic Cross, regarded today as a Christian symbol, has been directly copied from this original Indo-European root and is originally a very pagan symbol.

Today, Celtic as a language, has survived at only the extreme ends of the area occupied by the Celts - Wales, Scotland and a few areas in Ireland.

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