"Dighton Rock" Famous Runic Inscription In Massachusetts

"Dighton Rock" Famous Runic Inscription In Massachusetts




Rune Mysteries Massachusetts

More about Viking Hidden Secrets and how they discovered America Long before Columbus.

In the Icelandic Book “Life of Joseph Brant Thayen Danegea” There are many accurate accounts of Icelandic Records of the 10, 11, 12, and 13th Centuries. The Book begins with a comment about Leif Ericson’s landing in America. When Leif first landed, they built houses to winter in. They called the first place Leifsbuthir (Leif’s Booths.)

They soon discovered vines and called the country Vineland or Wineland. This first settlement was at the head of Narragansett Bay.

The book continues: In 1007, three ships sailed from Greenland to Vineland. lThe Captains were Thorfinn Karl Sefne, Snorre Thorbrandson and Thor Wand Thor Hall. The three ships carried 160 men and domestic animals. The place where they spent the winter is now known as Martha’s Vineyard. Future explorations were made to the South as far as Florida.

The “Dighton Rock” with it’s Runic Inscriptions, was found in Fall River, Massachusetts. It tells the story that a settlement was formed by the Northmen at Fall River in the Tenth Century.

Also in Massachusetts, one of the most amazing relics of antiquity ever discovered was found. It was the remains of a human body, armed with a breastplate, mail and arrows of brass. The body was buried in a sitting position. Runic Inscriptions on stones found by the grave.

In Cape Cod there have been discoveries of 90 relics pertaining to this Norse Settlement. There is a boulder with a Runic Inscription: “Leif’s Iriksunarey” which method “Leif Erickson’s Island.” and “Thirtikirmeu” which method “Thirty men.”

A few miles north of Worcester is a possible site of a Viking Ship birth was uncovered. Fred Brown who discovered it cannot get any of the politically correct archaeologists to examine it.

There is an urgent need to research this and many other sites before the evidence is lost forever. Why won’t the Smithsonian do it?




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