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The Etruscan Language

The extinct Etruscan language of Italy has been a mystery for a long time, and even today only it's surface has only been scratched, with many coarse and rough translations of words and text. It is often said that Etruscan language is an isolate language, which means that there were no others like it. Let us rock that boat a little to see how true that assertion is. The following article is not a claim of any sort of close relatedness, it is simply an illustration of shared characteristics, regardless of how that is interpreted.

Bővebben: The Etruscan Language

Etruscans, Huns and Hungarians, Introduction

Etruscans, Huns and Hungarians


Prof. Dr. Alfréd Tóth

1. Introduction

Bővebben: Etruscans, Huns and Hungarians, Introduction

The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 5-6

Part 5

Lord Colin Renfrew, a professor at Cambridge University is the "top gun" in the field of historical research. One can read in his book: Before Civilization (Hungarian edition by Osiris 1995) that the Vinca culture’s other characteristic -- which has come into the focus of attention lately -- was the fashion of scratching signs onto ceramics and other clay objects. We have the descriptions of decorative signs on two hundred clay fragments from the other very important location of the Vinca culture, Tordos in Rumania. I have to mention that, 125 years ago, Zsófia Torma drew attention to the objects which Renfrew mentions as "lately" coming to the focus of attention and that the signs, which he calls decorative elements, are in reality runic signs, which were also saved for us by this archaeologist. It is to Renfrew’s merit that he presents in his book much more precise drawings of the tablets than those of many Hungarian researchers.

Bővebben: The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 5-6

The Ancient Magyar Rovás

The Ancient Magyar Rovás


Adorján Magyar

The surest way yet to judge the cultural level of nations is to know about the proportion of literacy in their midst. Most of the peoples in Europe learned to read and write after the acceptance of Christianity. However, there are some among them, even today, where the number of illiterates is still quite high. Although the Germanic peoples had their own writing before the acceptance of Christianity, research has revealed, that RUNA writing originated from Latin letters. Here is a comparison between some Latin letters and RUNA letters.

Bővebben: The Ancient Magyar Rovás

The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 3-4

Part 3

Ferenc Badiny-Jos, Professor of Sumerology, in his book, Igaz történelmünk vezérfonala Árpádig (The Guiding Thread of our True History to Árpád) (Orient Express, KFT 1966) provides plentiful analyses for us, not only about the artifacts of Tatárlaka but also about the territory and the age in which it was found. In his introduction, he refers to Zsófia Torma. He writes about the observations of foreign experts and, with justifiable indignation, rejects the opinion of Sinclair Hood, the English archeologist, about ritual cannibalism and human sacrifice. We learn that the C14 measuring was done by Dr. Hans E. Suess, Professor of San Diego University, who dated the origin of the artifacts to 5500-5000 B.C. He states that Vlassza did not find 26 clay statues and two stone figurines, but 26 clay statues of the Mother Goddess and two alabaster figures. He points out that, on the disk, Proto-Sumerian pictographic ideograms can be seen, which we cannot equate just to runic writing, expressing sounds. He supports his statements with examples taken from the Sumerian cultural groups of Jamdet-Nasr and Uruk, and the following table.

Bővebben: The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 3-4

The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 7-8

Part 7

Some parallels to the signs on the disks

The circle, which is created by the circumference of the disk itself, and the cross in its middle form the letter F of the runic script and it is, at the same time, the pictograph of the Earth, called Föld in Hungarian. We find similar signs on several of Zsófia Torma’s other disks, in the Cretan Linear B script, in the Byblos writing from 1300 B.C. and among the Glozel letters[1].

Bővebben: The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 7-8

The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 1-2


Klára Friedrich

Part 1

Twenty three years ago, one of my colleagues, who knew about my deep interest in the Székely Magyar Runic Script and the Sumerian-Hungarian connection, with obvious pleasure gave me a publication, in which for the first time I saw the disk and the two inscribed tablets from Tatárlaka. Since that time, I have been collecting the various opinions and decipherments of the inscriptions on these objects. This comprehensive overview is the result of this collection and, at the end, I offer my own opinion.

Bővebben: The Mystery of Tatárlaka, part 1-2

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