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The lost land of Poluto?
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Author Topic: The lost land of Poluto?  (Read 1105 times)
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« on: July 08, 2010, 10:56:35 AM »


<a href="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OvvpcKHn3DQ" target="_blank">http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OvvpcKHn3DQ</a>
Short documentary about the lost continent of Lemuria. Many cultures from all over the Pacific make reference to this land.
Here are just a few:
The legends of Easter Island speak of Hiva, which sank beneath the waves as people fled.
Samoan legend calls a similar place Poluto.
The Maoris of New Zealand still talk about arriving long ago from a sinking island called Hawaiki, a vast and mountainous place on the other side of the water.
The myths and traditions of India abound with references. The Rig Veda speaks of "the three continents that were"; the third was home to a race called the Danavas. A land called Rutas was an immense continent far to the east of India and home to a race of sun-worshippers. But Rutas was torn asunder by a volcanic upheaval and sent to the ocean depths. Fragments remained as Indonesia and the Pacific islands, and a few survivors reached India, where they became the elite Brahman caste. Hopi Legend - On the bottom of the seas lie all the proud cities, the flying patuwvotas [shields] and the worldly treasures corrupted with evil. Faced with disaster, some people hid inside the earth while others escaped by crossing the ocean on reed rafts, using the islands as stepping-stones.

The same story of escape to dry land appears in the Popol Vuh - the Mayan story of creation. Augustus Le Plongeon, (1826-1908) a 19th century researcher and writer who conducted investigations of the Maya ruins in the Yucatan announced that he had translated ancient Mayan writings, which allegedly showed that the Maya of Yucatan were older than the later civilizations of Atlantis and Egypt, and additionally told the story of an even older continent of Mu, whose survivors founded the Maya civilization. Later students of the Ancient Maya writings argue that Le Plongeon's "translations" were based on little more than his vivid imagination.
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