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Barbados Island Penny 1792

Thoth_MosheThoth_Moshe Member UncommonPosts: 240
edited July 2017 in Off-Topic Discussion
Barbados is an eastern Caribbean island and an independent British Commonwealth nation. Bridgetown, the capital, is a cruise-ship port with colonial buildings and Nidhe Israel, a synagogue founded in 1654. Around the island are beaches, botanical gardens, the Harrison’s Cave formation, and 17th-century plantation houses like St. Nicholas Abbey. Local traditions include afternoon tea and cricket, the national sport.

http://www.oed.com/viewdictionaryentry/Entry/126934
N*****
a. A dark-skinned person of any origin. In early U.S. use usually with reference to American Indians. Usually offensive.

http://webstersdictionary1828.com/Dictionary/american
AMER'ICAN, noun A native of America; originally applied to the aboriginals, or copper-colored races, found here by the Europeans; but now applied to the descendants of Europeans born in America.

http://coinquest.com/cgi-bin/cq/coins?main_coin=8754
https://www.ngccoin.com/price-guide/world/barbados-penny-km-tn10-1792-cuid-1042343-duid-1283521



Barbados Half Penny and Penny  1788 to 1792

http://www.loc.gov/pictures/item/2003672914/

Florida. [Engraving from Montanus, Arnoldus. Die unbekante neve welt oder beschreibung des welt-teils Amerika. Amsterdam, J. von Meurs, 1673


httpcdnlocgovservicepnpcph3a500003a500003a501003a50171rjpg

http://www.befr.ebay.be/itm/1671-Original-1st-ed-Arnoldus-Montanus-View-Warrior-Indian-Chief-North-America-/330810716762

1671 Original 1st ed Arnoldus Montanus View Warrior Indian Chief North America

https3amazonawscomthmbinkfrogcompixmunimomontanus_223_0JPG6000

http://www.britishmuseum.org/research/collection_online/collection_object_details.aspx?objectId=3338907&partId=1&people=14502&peoA=14502-2-70&page=1

Allegorical figure, shown full-length standing to left, head tilted to right, wearing a leopard skin, fringed gown, plumed head-dress, quiver and beads, holding a bow in one hand, arrow in the other; landscape with firs, mountains, waterfall and river in the background; in an oval frame. 1801
Hand-coloured mezzotint with etching

Allegorical figure shown full-length standing to left head tilted to right wearing a leopard skin fringed gown plumed head-dress quiver and beads holding a bow in one hand arrow in the other landscape with firs mountains waterfall and river in the background in an oval frame  1801  Hand-coloured mezzotint with etching

https://www.terapeak.com/worth/1671-original-1st-ed-montanus-view-of-indian-man-woman-hunt-canoe-native-plant/370667699119/

1671 Original 1st Ed Montanus View Of Indian Man Woman Hunt Canoe Native Plant


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http://www.mexicolore.co.uk/maya/home/the-bonampak-murals
the bonampak murals of Mayans
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httpwwwlatinamericanstudiesorgbonampakRoom-1_3jpg

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Popol Vuh (also Popol Wuj) is a cultural narrative that recounts the mythology and history of the K'iche' people who inhabit(ed) the Guatemalan highlands northwest of present-day Guatemala City. Popol Vuh is a pre-conquest narrative dating to the Post Classic period, roughly CE 1000-1500. The actual written text, however, is a product of the Spanish colonial period. The title translates as "Book of the Community", "Book of Counsel", or more literally as "Book of the People". Popol Vuh's prominent features are its creation myth, its diluvian suggestion, its epic tales of the Hero Twins Hunahpú and Xbalanqué, and its genealogies. The myth begins with the exploits of anthropomorphic ancestors and concludes with a regnal genealogy, perhaps as an assertion of rule by divine right. As with other texts (Chilam Balam, being one example), a great deal of Popol Vuh's significance lies in the scarcity of early accounts dealing with Mesoamerican mythologies. Popol Vuh's fortuitous survival is attributable to the Spanish 18th century Dominican friar Francisco Ximénez.

Image resultImage result for popol vuh ball gameImage result for popol vuh ball game

https://digitalcollections.nypl.org/items/510d47e1-f599-a3d9-e040-e00a18064a99/book?parent=82e68640-c5d4-012f-5fa2-58d385a7bc34#page/11/mode/2up



Post edited by Thoth_Moshe on

Comments

  • KooturKootur Member UncommonPosts: 344
    So you deny scientific data and again push the afro-centric nonsense that the american indians were negros. Much like the wrong Egyptian hypothesis sub-Saharans were not indians.
  • EldurianEldurian Member EpicPosts: 2,736
    edited August 2017
    Yeah. "People painted fairly crude depictions of Native Americans with darker pigments, or at least pigments that look darker after they sat around a few hundred years. Therefore I am justified in stealing other people's cultural heritage. Damn the DNA evidence."
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,851
    edited May 2019
    Eldurian said:
    Yeah. "People painted fairly crude depictions of Native Americans with darker pigments, or at least pigments that look darker after they sat around a few hundred years. Therefore I am justified in stealing other people's cultural heritage. Damn the DNA evidence."
    Theres a lot of colors in those Murals, im pretty sure they got the color correct lol.  Theres also their hair and noses/facial features. 
    Both Australia and the islands of the Pacific Ocean were colonized in waves of migrations from Southeast Asia spanning many centuries. European and Japanese colonial expansion brought most of the region under foreign administration, in some cases as settler colonies which displaced or marginalized the original populations. During the 20th century several of these former colonies gained independence and nation-states were formed under local control. However, various peoples have put forward claims for indigenous recognition where their islands are still under external administration; examples include the Chamorros of Guam and the Northern Marianas, and the Marshallese of the Marshall Islands and the Native Hawaiians of Hawaii.

    In New Zealand, the indigenous Māori (see also Iwi) constitute nearly 15% of the total population. Most of those people who define themselves as Māori are also of European and to a much lesser extent Asian descent.

    The indigenous peoples of Australia are the Indigenous Australians, who account for 2.5% of the total population (2011 census figures). The term 'Indigenous Australians' refers to both the Aboriginal peoples of mainland Australia and Torres Strait Islander peoples. Of the total 'Indigenous Australian' population, 90% identified as Aboriginal only, 6% identified as Torres Strait Islander and the remaining 4% identified as being of both Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander origin.

    Nearly one-third of Native American genes come from west Eurasian people linked to the Middle East and Europe, rather than entirely from East Asians as previously thought, according to a newly sequenced genome.
    https://www.google.com/search?q=siberian+people&source=lnms&tbm=isch&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwikgdH1xLniAhXSc98KHWrCCJIQ_AUIDigB&biw=1920&bih=978

    In an announcement sure to spark a firestorm of controversy, researchers say they’ve found signs of ancient humans in California between 120,000 and 140,000 years ago—more than a hundred thousand years before humans were thought to exist anywhere in the Americas.

    An ice-free corridor between the Americas and Asia opened up about 12,500 years ago, allowing humans to cross over the Bering land bridge to settle what is now the United States and places beyond to the south. History books have conveyed that information for years to explain how the Americas were supposedly first settled by people, such as those from the Clovis culture.

    At least one part of the Americas was already occupied by humans before that time, however, says new research on the skeleton of a male youth found in Chan Hol cave near Tulúm, Mexico. Dubbed the Young Man of Chan Hol, the remains date to 13,000 years ago, according to a paper published in the journal PLOS ONE.

    How he arrived at the location remains a great mystery given the timing and the fact that Mexico is well over 4,000 miles away from the Bering land crossing.

    https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=1&v=oTyu_mvc0Zk


    They messed up all these Murals huh

    Check out the dreads on this guy from ecuador
    Image result for ecuador artifacts

    They love wearing head wraps, prolly for their hair.

    Image result for mayan murals
    Image result for black people head wrap dreads
    Image result for mayan murals
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  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,851
    lol they had to make the actors hair look like that for the movie apocalypto
    Image result for apocalypto women in city
    Image result for apocalypto women in cityImage result for apocalypto women in city
    Image result for apocalypto women in city
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,851
    edited June 2019
    Look who else got dreads
    Related image

    Post edited by KingNaid on
  • KingNaidKingNaid Member UncommonPosts: 1,851
    edited May 2019
    Kootur said:
    So you deny scientific data and again push the afro-centric nonsense that the american indians were negros. Much like the wrong Egyptian hypothesis sub-Saharans were not indians.
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Luzia_Woman
    "Luzia Woman (Portuguese pronunciation: [luˈzi.ɐ]) is the name for an Upper Paleolithic period skeleton of a Paleo-Indian woman who was found in a cave in Brazil. Some archaeologists believed the young woman may have been part of the first wave of immigrants to South America. The 11,500-year-old skeleton was found in a grotto in Lapa Vermelha, Pedro Leopoldo, Great Belo Horizonte, Brazil, in 1974 by archaeologist Annette Laming-Emperaire. The nickname "Luzia" pays homage to the Australopithecus fossil "Lucy". The fossil was kept at the National Museum of Brazil, where it was shown to the public until it was fragmented during a fire that destroyed the museum on September 2, 2018. On October 19, 2018, it was announced that most of Luzia's remains were identified from the Museu Nacional debris, which allowed them to rebuild part of her skeleton."

    Facial reconstruction at the National Museum of Brazil (2015 photograph)

    There are much older things in Americas than the clovis culture the people who came from siberia through the bering straits

    Post edited by KingNaid on
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