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Our history

Etruscan Culture


The Etruscans and their civilization has long disappeared from Europe, but their legacy lives on in many ways, even though their many contributions are often unrecognized for their proper origin. Why were they important, when we hear so little about them in our history books? Long before the Rome was founded and grew into a major power, Etruscans ruled a large portion of Italy and the surrounding seas and were one of the 3 major naval powers of the Mediterranean Sea. They were famous for their architectural innovations, metal works and technology, as well as their fine artistic skills. The Etruscans have also given us many cultural terms, which we still use today, that are often thought to be from Latin. Their descendants are part and parcel of the people of Italy along with several others, like the Latins, who gave Italians and many others their language. Among the most important contribution to Rome, besides building the city, is to be found in many Roman customs, the alphabet, symbols and customs of monarchy that came from the Etruscans. As a language and a culture they were unique in Europe, because unlike much of Europe in Roman and modern times, they were not speakers of Indo-European languages and their customs also were different.

Bővebben: Etruscan Culture


Introduction -

Mesopotamia housed distinct local populations belonging to the linguistic groups of Dravidian (agglutinative), Hurro-Urartian, (agglutinative), Sumeria (agglutinative) and later Semitic (Babylonian, Assyrian, Chaldean, flexive) languages. In the whirlwind of history, in the 5th mill. BC Sumerians entered the stage, no later than the 3rd mill. BC the Turkic tribes came to the fore, Indo-Aryan migrants started showing up at about 1500 BC, between 1000 and 900 BC Medians moved in, with their recurved bows attesting that they brought over the steppe nomadic technology never mastered by the Indo-Aryan migrants.

Bővebben: Medes

The Early History of the Huns and Their Inroads in India and Persia

Modi, Jivanji Jamshedji: Asiatic Papers, Part II. Bombay: Times Press, 1917. S. 293-349.

The Early History of the Huns and Their Inroads in India and Persia


Book about the Celtic-Hungarian connection

I wish to thank Miklós Patrubány, President of the World Federation of Hungarians, for his suggestion that I edit a book about the Celtic-Hungarian connection.

Bővebben: Book about the Celtic-Hungarian connection

Commentary on Timur V. Mussin's article, László IV - a Hungarian of Kipchak origin

 Commentary on Timur V. Mussin's article, László IV - a Hungarian of Kipchak origin



I should point at the very beginning of my commentary that I am not a historian, let alone a medievalist. Also, it should be kept in mind that, though history relies on the sciences, it is not a science itself, and that recorded history is a political tool used to shape worldviews, not a source of reliable information regarding past events or people.

Bővebben: Commentary on Timur V. Mussin's article, László IV - a Hungarian of Kipchak origin

Hunas in Avesta and Pahlavi

The Huns in their long history of about 2000 years, and in their distant marches of more than 2000 miles, one way or another in the East or in the West, in the North or in the South, were known under a dozen different names at different times and different places.

Bővebben: Hunas in Avesta and Pahlavi

Dr. Zsófia Torma the first female Magyar (Hungarian) archeologist

Written by Dr. Enikő Madarassy and Klára Friedrich Translators: Susan Tomory and Margaret Botos

Dr. Zsófia Torma - the first female Magyar (Hungarian) archeologist, who worked with scientific methods, was the first scientist who discovered the TORDOS culture and began its research.

Dr. Zsófia Torma the first female Magyar (Hungarian) archeologist.pdf

In Hungarian - Magyarul
Tanulmány Dr. Torma Zsófiáról.pdf

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