Etruscans - Ancient Mediterranean Türks (proto-Turkic, R1b-U152 + L23 + U7af)




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Published on Mar 22, 2012

The Paleolithic Continuity Theory reassigns the Kurgan culture to a people of predominantly mixed Uralic and Turkic stock. This hypothesis is supported by the tentative linguistic identification of Etruscans as a Uralic, proto-Hungarian people that had already undergone strong proto-Turkic influence in the third millennium BC, when Pontic invasions would have brought this people to the Carpathian Basin. A subsequent migration of Urnfield culture signature around 1250 BC caused this ethnic group to expand south in a general movement of people, attested by the upheaval of the Sea Peoples and the overthrow of an earlier Italic substrate at the onset of the "Etruscan" Villanovan culture.


"Year 1995: After a week-long meeting in Italy (Florence), Prof. Dr. Giovannangelo Camporeale, one of the most authoritative scientists regarding Etruscan studies, agreed to the fact that ancient Etruscan insriptions were written in Turkic tounge." (Prof. Dr. Turgay Tüfekçioğlu, Etruscans, Orkun Publishing)

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"That the Etruscans were Turanians, and that they belonged to the North Turanian or Altaic branch of the Turanian stem, cannot be denied." (Victoria Institute (Great Britain), Journal of the Transactions of the Victoria Institute, Or Philosophical Society of Great Britain, Band 10, BiblioBazaar, 2009, p.200)

"Working with linguistic evidence and etymological "method", Georgiev asserts that the Etruscans were none other than the Trojans, the legendary founders of Rome." (Philip Baldi, The foundations of Latin, Walter de Gruyter, 2002, p.111)

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The Etruscans originated from Central Asia. Anatolia was home to Etruscans at least in 5000-6000 B.C., and later in 3500 B.C. to the Sumerians and the Cimmerians in later periods. The Etruscans migrated over the Caspian Sea and later arrived to Insburg, Austria. Before Etruscans settled to Italy, they lived in the area of Glozel (France) in 4000 B.C. In 1500 B.C. the Etruscans arrived to the Po Valley in northern Italy. From there they settled to Etruria (Toskana).

In 743 B.C. Rome was established by "Romulus" (in Turkic: 'People of Rome'). This plot is concering the foundation of Rome, similar to the Genesis of Altaic Peoples from Central Asia (see: Asena-Legend/Ergenekon Legend). The highly civilized Etruscans dominated from the Po Valley to the northern part of todays Rome.

In 600 B.C. the power of Etruscans reached their climax until the Etruscan dominance ended in 100 B.C. They neglect their language, got assimilated by Celtic and Latin peoples, and finally lost their power to their Latin rivals, who were called "Barbarians" by the Etruscans.
Etruscan Alphabet (Mirşan, K. 1970; Proto-Türkler, p. 28):

Reading example (Mirşan, K. 1970; Proto-Türkler)

Reminding to the people which is send by the kingdom,

suddenly making it possible to open the holy chest!

by saying: "Does it fit to my home?",

although hesitantly taken away.

You will grasp the meaning of continual coming and going:

By inspiring the feeling of having a home,

With a feeling of greatness and security and you will have a homeland.
Source: http://onturk.wordpress.com/2011/04/0...
"It should also be noted that all these divinity names such as "Sais, Zeus, Ais, and Ayas or Ak Ayas, represent the Sky God in the Pelasgian, Etruscan, Hellenic and Turkic Saka and Central Asiatic Turkic shaman cultures. The name of this divinity must have been brought all the way from Central Asia to the Balkans and Mediterranean coasts by the Turkic speaking SAKA peoples and their ancestors." (Polat Kaya, Reading of the Lemnos Island Inscription, A preliminary report, 1997)

"Unless a great substratum of the inhabitants of Greece belonged to the Turanian family, their religion, like their language, ought to have presented a much closer affinity to the earlier sriptures of the Aryan race than we find to be the case. The curious anthropic mythology of the Grecian Pantheon seems only explicable on the assumption of a petential Turanian element on the population, [...]." (James Fergusson, Tree and serpent worship, or, Illustrations of mythology and art in India in the first and fourth centuries after Christ: from the sculptures of the Buddhist topes at Sanchi and Amravati, Asian Educational Services, 2004, Reprint London 1873 edn., p.13)


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