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Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 4

Part 4
I recently received an email from Tim Walsh of the Bruce Museum in Greenwich, Connecticut concerning some lantern slides being held in their collection. Apparently they are from a presentation on the Lost Continent of Mu, but whether or not they were used by James Churchward is unknown.

List of names for each section of the presentation

Here are the slides in the fourth section entitled:

Nevin’s Buried City

Title Slide Section 4
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Niven’s Buried City
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Relics from Ancient City
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


About the Mexican ‘Chinaman’ Statues


Gilder’s Den Men
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


More information on the Den Men of Nebraska


Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 1
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 2
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 3
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 5
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 6
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 7

Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 2

I recently received an email from Tim Walsh of the Bruce Museum in Greenwich, Connecticut concerning some lantern slides being held in their collection. Apparently they are from a presentation on the Lost Continent of Mu, but whether or not they were used by James Churchward is unknown.

List of names for each section of the presentation
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT

Here are the slides in the second section entitled:

Part 2: Ruins of Ancient Civilizations

Section 2 Title Slide
Ruins of Ancient Civilization
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Photo of Niven ‘Tablet’
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Niven’s Tablet #0150 “Dual Principal of the Creator”


“Tonga Tabu Arch”
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Ruins Mariana Group
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Symbolic Figure
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Hindu Ruin
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Mex Pyramid
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Xochicalo Pyramid
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Mex Pyramid
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Stella ‘Quirigua’
Courtesy of Bruce Museum, Greenwich, CT


Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 1
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 3
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 4
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 5
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 6
Images Surface from Mu Lecture part 7

Review: The Forgotten Exodus: The Into Africa Theory of Human Evolution

New discoveries concerning our human origins are always widely reported in the press. I find it completely fascinating since the new information can fill in the blanks in our knowledge and rewrite what we thought was our history.

The prevalent Out of Africa theory insists modern humans (Homo Sapiens Sapiens) emerged from Africa and colonized the planet. Other previous theories place modern humans developing in Asia or on sunken continents; however genetic research supports the current paradigm.

I’ll be the first to admit I am not an expert in genetics; I tend to refer to the experts on these subjects, less I wander off the beaten path and make a fool of myself. One part of the Out of Africa theory I have not yet found explained is: ‘where do the Neanderthals, Denisovans and the unnamed 4th hominin recently covered in the news fit in?’

In an attempt to answer this question, fellow researcher and author Bruce Fenton has produced “The forgotten Exodus: The Into Africa Theory of Human Evolution,” a 150-page ‘little’ book jammed packed with information in support of his theory. In a quick summary, Fenton’s research indicates Out of Africa events to Australasia starting about one million years ago. Due to the Ice Ages and other natural phenomena, these hominids became the Denisovans, the unknown 4th hominid and modern humans. Later migrations of their peoples brought modern humans out of Australasia to populate the planet. My summary is a broad generalization; Fenton backs up his theory with references to published papers.

Bruce Fenton asserts and explains a new, intriguing theory of our human origins, seeking to find where the last common ancestor to humans, Neanderthal, Denisovans lived. As I wrote previously, I do not consider myself competent to evaluate Fenton’s genetics research; however it is an interesting theory I hope some people will take the time to investigate it further.