Monday, June 6, 2016


On February 7, 2017, this post had been viewed 61 times
AD 1000 TO  1363
The man, who ruled in that old, northern land
that they all left, 
was baptized to be pure.
What does the mound represent?

What are the horizontal lines
 with vertical ends?
How do we know the man was 
Roman Catholic Bishop?
 “You swarm of buzzers, 
which little bit
will you snicker at?
I told you we had a
 ruling priest in the light
 on the other side.
Why were the buzzers snickering?
Who was the ruling priest “in the light?”
Why is the boat
 out of the water?

The words "belief perseverance," "paradigm,""mental model of the world,"and"you must be carefully taught"all refer to the same phenomenon:
Our minds create a mental model of the world and are reluctant to change in spite of contrary evidence.

The Moravian priests, who came to minister to the Lenape, who were being forced to move across the Mississippi in 1831 by the United States Army, had been "carefully taught" the 17th English paradigm of America.  

The priests could not believe they were hearing a half naked man talk about "baptised to be pure."  So they recorded what they saw.  They recorded a man on turtle mountain, where there were no turtles.

They did not see the "Father, son, and Holy Ghost," the vertical seam of a Bishop's robe, and the Norse captain's chair symbolizing control.  They had been "carefully taught:" The Moravian priests thought "There were no Catholics, who spoke Norse, in America."  The priests thought, "these half naked red skinned people only talked about turtles and snakes."

The "You swarm of buzzers" stanza appears to be out of place in this group of stanzas.

The Buzzers stanza appears to be a warning by the 1831 Lenape, who was reciting the self-validating stanza's from the ancestors and who became so disgusted with the translation that he planted a warning in Lenape language into the record the Moravian Priests were making,

We should check to see if this stanza is self-validating.  The Old Norse Syllables are below.
Amokolon nallahemen agunouken pawasinep wapasinep akomenep.
                [Var. menakinep.]
If we rearrange them into a DROTTKVAETT format, are there alliterations and rhymes in every six syllables?

What does your Drottkvaett score imply?

1 comment:

  1. What does the mound represent?
    The northern land the all left, GREENLAND.

    What are the horizontal lines with vertical ends?
    The one in charge on the ship, the Captain’s chair.

    How do we know the man was a Roman Catholic Bishop?
    The three spikes represent Norse Catholic, but not an ordinary man, cut bee a Roman Catholic Bishop.

    “You swam of buzzers, which little bit will you snicker at”?
    The buzzer stanzas appear to be a warning by the 1831 Lenape.

    Why were the buzzers snickering?
    In 1831 the man who saying the Lenape words and helping to translate them to English, probably more English than the Moravian Missionaries knew Lenape.
    What is important is that the Lenape people, who later hear these sounds were alerted to that stanzas with snakes, turtles and other strange thing in them could not be trusted.

    Who was the ruling priest “in the light?”
    The ruling priest was Bishop Eric Gnuppson. The Iceland, Norway, and Vatican documents all record his departure from Greenland in AD 1121, after he built a Church for a Bishop in Nuuk (Western settlement), Greenland.

    Why is the boat out of the water?
    The Lenape sound for “above” higher up are nearly the same as the sound for “In the light”. Those sounds are needed to make the Stanza self-validating.

    What does your Drottkvaett score imply?
    The Drottkvaett was used for secure communications within many dialects of the
    common language. The process is language independent, but sender and receiver have to know each others paraphrasing.