8 Kasım 2015 Pazar


..The next day, when the people sat down to table, the bondes pressed the king strongly to eat of horse-flesh*; 

* It was a ceremony apparently commemorative of THEIR ASIACTİC ORIGIN and ANCESTORS.

The Turks (Scythians-Huns-Gokturks) in old times used to eat Horse-flesh

...Odin came to Scandinavia from the banks of the Don-Tanais river,
where the Scythian Turks lived, and mixed with the Hun-Turks.

... It happened one evening that a man of the party was missing; and it was the South-country man TYRKER.

.... There was a man from the South country called TYRKER with the expedition.


... ... Haakon Haakonssons Saga
Hakan is Turkish; a title, used by the rulers of the Turkish States

Sami People of the Nordic areas (Norway, Sweden and Finland) is offering and praying at a mound grave or tumuli. 

They are praying to the God of the Underworld. They offered horse’s and deer’s for the God worshipped at this sacred place. Bernard Picart used some of the same depictions of the ancient Sami religion as Johannes Scheffer or Johannes Schefferus had used for documenting the Laplander (i.e. Sami) people in the history book "Lapponia" (1673).


"Norveç Oslo Üniversitesi Arkeoloji Profesörü Lotte Hedeager in yayınladığı bu kitapta, 1994 yılından bu yana yazdığım makalelerde referans aldığım batılı kaynaklara dayanarak ileri sürdüğüm İskandinav ve Türk kültürünin tarihi geçmişine ilişkin tezlerime benzer tezler, gene aynı kaynaklar referans verilerek ileri sürülmüştür. Bu çalışmalarım ve projelerim için önemli bir gelişmedir. Batılı akademisyenler de Türk Kültürünün Batı üzerindeki etkisini kabüllenip dile getirmeye başlıyorlar. Bu konuda bu kitap çok önemli bir adımdır. Bu kitabın biran önce ingilizceye ve 
türkçeye tercüme edilmesi gerekir." Mehmet Turgay Kürüm, 2011

Iron Age Myth and Materiality: An Archaeology of Scandinavia AD 400-1000,  Lotte Hedeager 

Undermines the foundations of the earliest Scandinavian history: Was St. Olaf one Huner?
September 29th, 2011/ link

SENSATION: Archaeology professor Lotte Hedeager detects - with support from a long forgotten Danish researcher - that totally kings Olav Tryggvason and St. Olaf might have been of hunisk lineage. Here is the professor in front Unraveling Haugen in Jessheim, Scandinavia's largest burial mound, built along the lines of Asian burial mounds from the migration season. Photo: Bjørn Bratten

IDEAS: Huns and other Asian nomads may hundreds of years in the migration period, perhaps up until the Viking Age, have occupied the area that today is the Nordic countries.

It believes archeology professor Lotte Hedeager, head of the Department of Archaeology, Conservation and History at the University of Oslo.

The professor's findings may mean that Norwegian completely kings Saint Olav and Olav Tryggvason was of hunisk lineage.

- It would have been many centuries since the Huns were there. But assuming it is the same royal families as purely biological still, it would not surprise me if it was actually a remnant of something hunisk in this royal family (Yngling. Ed.), Said archeology professor Lotte Hedeager.

Almost the same thought Snorri Sturluson. Down through the centuries, he was rebuffed and ridiculed by the church and the monarchy - and in recent years of large sections of academia - for their accounts of the Turkish commander Odin and his ways with people and languages ​​of northern areas.

ACCORDING SNORRE was Odin and his Turkish ancestors of the Nordic royal families, Yngling in Norway / Sweden and shield kids in Denmark. It was shocking enough for both royal and church power Snorre time. Hedeager detects - almost down to the last detail - with the support of a long forgotten Danish linguist, the Nordic royal families - with absolutely kings Olav Tryggvason and St. Olaf - have been huniske!

Professor Hedeager hunerspor bringeth the whole basis of the earliest Scandinavian history as it has been interpreted over the last hundred years nasjonsbyggings- and nationalization processes.

Hedeager think Snorre has mistaken Odin journey with Attila occupation journey across Europe in the 400s and that Snorri through the myths and legends that arose was inspired to around seven hundred years later to write about the Turkish people's journey to the north.

Attila ruled the once over a vast European realm that stretched from the Caspian Sea to the North Sea and the Baltic states, ie the north to "islands of oceanic" - according to historian Prisco who visited Attila at his court.

- Huns ATTACK must have been an unheard earth-shattering event, of a kind never before seen, and that was a very special experience for the Scandinavians. It is understandable that Attila Norse mythology was confused with the already existing Germanic god Wotan / Odin and that both the Huns and Odin gods were seen as examples of fighters who were loyal to his king, writes Hedeager.

- There was an entirely new and hierarchical social order, and Norse mythology was transformed for centuries to come, says professor Hedeager.

IN ITS HIGHLY controversial new book, "Iron Age Myth and Materiality - An Archeology of Scandinavia AD 400-1000", published by the British / American science publishing house Routledge these days, says Lotte Hedeager that the old Norwegian migration story of Odin and the Aesir - Snorri's account in the prologue to Edda - is a reinvented mythological account of Huns conquest of Scandinavia.

Lotte Hedeager relies inter alia to the long forgotten Danish scientist Niels Lukman as a lecture for his doctorate in German in Leipzig during the war argued that the Huns were in Scandinavia, not just on a short visit, but that they were in power in the area for a long time. Lukman lecture has been little known outside Germany, has never been translated into any Nordic languages ​​and has been academically ignored.

It was the middle during the German occupation and the Danes were in urgent need of some heroes that they could rely on. And there came Niels your heroes proved, the biggest of them, to be Huns, Goths and Heruli, wrote a colleague who was present in hindsight.

- His masterly INTERPRETATION of the Scandinavian history before 800 deserves attention, writes Hedeager.

Lukman doctoral dissertation, titled "Shield Young und Skil Finger" identifies an independent hunisk tradition, rooted in the stories of the Nordic royal ranks and their relationship to Hlridargard, today Lejre on Zealand, and Old Uppsala in Mälaren- area.

The traditions include several well confirmed historical figures before and after Attila. The Nordic figures Skjold Young-Skil Finger tradition - Halfdan, Roar, Ottar and Adils - coincides with the huniske kings Huldin (399-410), Ruga (422-34), Ottar (? -430) And Attila (434-53) mentioned in the Roman Gothic historian Jordanes gotersaga (De origine acti busque Getarum (551 AD).

- THESE COMMON information, which was consistent down to the smallest detail, forced Lukman to conclude that the Huns not only traveled north but actually established itself as a ruling elite in Scandinavia even before Attila's time, and they stayed in the area until Attila's son and successor Helleacs (ie Helge) defeat against the Ostrogoths in 455, writes Lotte Hedeager.

According to Niels Lukman came a group of herulske kings returning to Sweden with his people in 512, and survived in the area until the Viking era and beyond in the early Middle Ages.

- The historical evidence for the emergence of the new royal families are supported by that revived monumental burial traditions that have been verified archaeologically of unprecedented discovery of burial mounds, which in Sweden Old Uppsala, Norwegian Borre and Lejre on Zealand, says Professor Lotte Hedeager.

HUN detected also how for example. gullbrakteatene produced in places like Gudme on Funen, was a development of Byzantine gullmedaljonger honor of Roman emperors, so that the Roman emperors were replaced by the Nordic king of gods, Odin.

- A new shamanistic practices were introduced. The largest groups of gold bracteates illustrates a shamanistic representation of soul journey: the head of a man disguised as a bird, rides on a creature that looks like a horse, but have horns and beards.

- It is my hypothesis that the Huns were the most important transformative component in Europe by Roman times. Historical sources, poetic narratives, iconography and animal art, as well as the amount of Roman gold, points to all the Huns, writes Lotte Hedeager in his new book.