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The Barnes Review, May-June 2015: Goblekli Tepe: Rewriting the History of Man
VOLUME XXI, NUMBER 3
Table of Contents
By John Tiffany. The discovery of an incredibly sophisticated megalithic temple complex in Anatolia just a few years ago has doubled the history of man. Any school history text that claims human civilization started elsewhere is wrong. In fact, this site proves that what we know about man’s history is full of gaping holes. John Tiffany fills us in on Gobekli Tepe.
ARCHAIC CHAOS IN GLOZEL, FRANCE
By Victor Thorn. What happened in Glozel, France, in the 1920s is a perfect example of how mainstream academia reacts when it is one-upped by amateur historians. Here is a story of deceit, subterfuge, lies and cover up—life as usual for the court historians.
MESOPOTAMIANS IN ANCIENT AMERICA?
By Philip Rife. As part of TBR’s ongoing efforts to figure out “who got to the Americas before Columbus,” author Philip Rife takes us on a whirlwind tour of the evidence indicating ancient Mesopotamians, too, beat the Niña, the Pinta and the Santa Maria to the Americas—possibly by 2,000 years or more.
AMAZING NEW VIKING FINDS IN AMERICA
By Agyda Abilgaard. We all know by now that the Vikings made it to the Americas. We have evidence in coastal Canada and also we have the Kensington rune stone in Minnesota. But what other hard evidence exists to indicate Norsemen made it to America? You may be surprised how much evidence has turned up recently from Michigan to Canada’s Arctic islands, and just how much the Vikings left behind.
ROCKEFELLER ON THE HALF
By Paul T. Angel. One of the great missing persons cases of the 20th century involved the young son of Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, who went missing in Dutch New Guinea in the early 1960s. Well, according to a recent book, the case has been solved. But this isn’t just a missing persons case. It’s a tale of a violent clash of cultures full of lessons for liberals and multiculturalists today.
WHEN THE GERMANS BECAME GERMAN . . .
By Ronald L. Ray. This issue, assistant editor Ronald L. Ray begins a series he has planned on the history of the Germans. Here he starts us off from the time when European civilization was in its infancy, and the local tribes of the region were coalescing into what would one day become “the Germans.”
LEV TIKHOMIROV: A CHANGE OF HEART
By Dr. Matthew Raphael Johnson. Though seldom read by anyone outside of the realm of Russian studies, Lev Tikhomirov has some very important things to say. This radical activist—at one time part of the Jewish terror cell that murdered CzarAlexander II—soon became disgusted with the violence of the revolutionaries, had a change of heart and became a staunch defender of Christianity and the Russian monarchy.
1944 PUTSCH AGAINST HITLER QUELLED
By Otto-Ernst Remer & Translated by James Damon. On July 20, 1944, a bomb exploded at Adolf Hitler’s “Wolf’s Lair” headquarters. Though the Fuehrer survived, the traitors were able to take over the government. Tasked with arresting Dr. Joseph Goebbels and others, Otto-Ernst Remer soon discovered that Hitler was alive and was ordered personally by Hitler to instead round up the conspirators and put down the putsch. Here are Remer’s own reflections of that fateful day.
WHAT IF MOSLEY HAD BECOME PM?
By Marc Roland. By now TBR readers are well aware that World War II was the greatest disaster ever to befall the White race. Could it have been avoided and, if so, how? In this “what if” article, historian Marc Roland explains why he believes England’s Sir Oswald Mosley could have prevented the fratricidal war and saved the British empire from dissolution.
MOSCOW-BERLIN EURASIAN ALLIANCE
By Daniel W. Michaels. One of the greatest fears of the Anglo-American-Zionist New World Order schemers is an alliance between Russia and Germany in the heartland of Eurasia. During World War II, as today, an alliance of this kind could have changed history.
FEATURED IN THIS ISSUE:
Personal/Editorial: Enough Is Enough • The global slave trade today • Who was Lev Tikhomirov? • Attorney jailed again • The career of Otto-Ernst Remer • History You May Have Missed • Letters to the Editor.
8.5″×11″, saddle stitched, 64 pp., b/w illustrations