Category Archives: Ancient Relics

These posts discuss physical evidence of daily life from Mu

The “First Man, Dual Principle”

The frontispiece for the 1932 Sacred Symbols of Mu features the following illustration:

Courtesy of P.K. Kosloff
The First Man, Dual Principle
Over 20,000 years old, From the ancient Uighur Capital,
beneath Kharakhota, Gobi Desert

To set the record straight, the capital of the historic Great Uighur Empire was located in the Orkhon Valley of Mongolia, a little over 350 miles north of Khara-Khoto and although he attributes the image to Koslov, the frontispiece probably came from a 1924 article entitled “In the Secret Tomb of Earth’s Oldest Kings” in the American Weekly. The article is contained one of James’ scrapbooks and is included in my first book, Lifting the Veil on the Lost Continent of Mu Motherland of Men.

An Uighur Queen and Her Consort


Other images from the article are contained in the Lost Continent of Mu Motherland of Men, such as “An Uighur Queen and Her Consort” (page 108) and “Scepter carried by a monarch of the Uighur. Of later date than that shown in the hand of the Queen. Both show the trident” (page 109.) Both are attributed as “Loaned from the collection of the American Weekly Section of the New York Sunday American.”

In the American Weekly article, the ‘Uighur Queen’ image is captioned as “Paintings upon silk, as fresh to-day almost as they were when they were put away 8,000 years ago, and which reveal the sources from which China, India, and Persia copied the pictures and statues of their various Gods and Goddesses’

Scepter carried by a monarch of the Uighur. Of later date than that shown in the hand of the Queen. Both show the trident.


The ‘scepter’ also known as a Vajra is captioned in the article as: “A golden Scepter of one of the ancient kings found in the secret tomb.”

Despite both the article and James’ declaration that nothing could be removed from the site, the statue is part of the collection of the Hermitage Museum in Saint Petersburg, Russia. The object was discovered in Khara Khoto by Pyotr Kozlov inside a stupa in 1909.

A recent image of the statue can be viewed at: http://www.akshardhool.com/2015/03/black-castle-of-desert-part-iv.html.
The description reads:
Double Headed Buddha. The Mongol period of Khara-Khoto, Mongolia. (1227-end of the 14th century). Clay, straw, traces of painting and gilding. The State Hermitage Museum. Saint Petersburg. Russia.

A further description of the statue reads:
This story was told to a Chinese pilgrim during one of his long wanderings in the north:once upon a time, there were two men, both devoted to the teachings of Buddha. Each of them dreamed an image of the Buddha, but they were too poor to pay for two sculptures, so they asked an artist to make them only one. Buddha himself, in an act of kindness, divided the image in two. Kindness, or compassion, is an important teaching of Buddhism.
This clay statue was found in the stupa uncovered by Kozlov in 1909. The statue is made from the simple materials of earth and straw, but the artist has given the Buddha a smile and a gentle tilt to the head, and added colour and gold to the two faces to emphasise Buddha’s compassionate nature.

Other works of art and figurines are discussed in the same blog posting.

More “Mu Stones” Surface Part 2

Continuing from last week’s post:

I have yet to look through my notes to ascertain the corresponding number, any suggestions as to the meaning or identification of the symbols is welcomed.
The owner’s name remains private.

Past Sightings and Discussions

The Search Continues for William Niven’s Buried Cities; Parts 1-4

Links to images of William Niven Tablets from the Peabody Museum at Harvard:
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2458
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2465
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2470

Jeb Card and the Mu Stones Pt I on the ArchyFantasies Podcast.

Here are recently obtained images of Niven’s tablets from the Valley of Mexico:

An outline of the symbol on the Mu Stone shown in the video is here.

The video:

Related
The Naacal Tablets – A Close View

More “Mu Stones” Surface

This week another sighting of the ‘Mu Stones’ was discovered on social media.
The so-called ‘Mu Stones’ were discovered by William Niven in the Valley of Mexico in the 1910s. They are an unique collection of carved rocks in all sizes, shapes, and consistencies. One person offering to translate the ‘tablets’ was my great-grandfather, James Churchward. In James’ 1926, Lost Continent of Mu Motherland of Men, there was an entire chapter on Niven’s Ancient Buried cities (plagiarized from the newspaper,) images of three tablets and one was interpreted, in the 1931 Lost Continent of Mu (a basic re-write of the 1926 book,) there were at least 69 images shown and translated from the Naacal symbols James had seen in India. The 1931 Children of Mu showed Niven as one of his ‘three best friends.’
I have yet to look through my notes to ascertain the corresponding number, any suggestions as to the meaning or identification of the symbols is welcomed.
The owner’s name remains private.

The remainder next week…

Past Sightings and Discussions

The Search Continues for William Niven’s Buried Cities; Parts 1-4

Links to images of William Niven Tablets from the Peabody Museum at Harvard:
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2458
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2465
http://blog.my-mu.com/?p=2470

Jeb Card and the Mu Stones Pt I on the ArchyFantasies Podcast.

Here are recently obtained images of Niven’s tablets from the Valley of Mexico:

An outline of the symbol on the Mu Stone shown in the video is here.

The video:

Related
The Naacal Tablets – A Close View