Saturday, July 11, 2015


While still in their cold land
They remembered longingly
the mild weather,
the many deer,
and also foxes.
The meaning of the sounds the Moravian priests recorded in AD 1831 is shown in  the decipherment link.

The "Maalan Aarum" column on the left shows the original sounds the Moravian priests recorded.
"Maalan Aarum" is an Old Norse word meaning "engraved years."

The 17th century English Protestants surely knew what "Maalan Aarum" meant.  But to the English those words meant "throw the sticks into the fire."

 The English did not want us to know that North American people had a history created by people, who spoke Norse.

When the last existing set of sticks was found in AD 1831, Rafinesque asked the Moravian priests to record the "songs" for each stanza.

The Moravian priests were Czechoslovakian.  Their ears heard "Walam

When the English learned the sticks were in a museum in LENAPE LAND, someone checked out the sticks, left a bogus name, and vanished.

This act was a successful venture of suppression by omission.  The oldest history in America is still not taught, except online.  

The sounds would have been lost except Dr. Brinton recoved them from the writing of Rafinesque.

Today those sounds are saved in the

Sacred Text Archive

The link to the sounds is

The link connects to the beginning of Genesis.  There are 40 stanzas of Genesis, which are labeled "PART 1" and "PART 2."

The LENAPE history begins with the first chapter of PART 3.

[Because I had read Greenland history for 18 months, I was able to recognize that PART 3
was the history of Greenland.]

If you Tap on the Sacred Texts link and scroll down to PART 3, you will see that one of the sounds recorded by the Moravians in AD 1831 is  lennapeva.

The Lennapeva were speaking LENAPE centuries before the French said they were speaking "Algonquin."  

But I had not figured that sequence out, when I made the decipherment table.  That is why "Algonquin" is the heading over the center column.

The center column is LENAPE sounds that 18 translaters collected from 25 tribes.

The right column are the Old Norse words that may have produced the LENAPE sounds.

While you are on the Decipherment page, Tap on the stanzas for the first two sanzas.  

Note that the stanza link opens up a deciphernment page for that stanza.

You are invited to suggest better meanings for any decipherment.  Be warned that the decipherment you see for each stanza required about 112 hours of focused effort.
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