Piri Reis Map, Resources and Related Links
 

Mystic
Places

Strange
Artifacts

Ancient
Writings

Science
Mysteries

Popular
Authors

Related
Links

Desktop
Wallpaper

Our
Store
Site
Map

What's
New

Main
Page

  You are here: world-mysteries.com » strange artifacts » piri reis map » related links

Strange Artifacts

Piri Reis Map (1513)

  Shroud of Turin
  Mayan Calendar
  Antikythera Device
  Celtic Cross
  Mystery Skulls
  Ancient Airplanes
  Fuente Magna
  Phaistos Disk
  Catalan Atlas
  Baghdad  Battery
  Stone Spheres
  VoynichManuscript
  Dendera Zodiac
  Delhi Iron Pillar
  Dendera Lamps?



Piri Reis Map - Links

Strange Artifacts


Description Translation Bibliography Related Links

 

Related Links

 

 

Your Feedback


Lisbon, 08.07.2007

Dear Gentlemen:

I've just read your recently posted article about the «Piri Reis Map», and I must confess I fail to understand why there are still so many historians flabbergasted with the problem of a possible remote nautical or maritime culture. The only explanation I can find for this mishap (sort of speak) is that they are still looking at the wrong side of the globe. Why keep looking at Mesopotamia? Why?

It is a well documented enough historical fact that, already at 5.000 B.C. (!!!), there was a huge maritime commerce all along the coasts of Portugal, Galicia, French Britain, Ireland and Northern Europe! In those days, Iberia had two great nautical poles: Tartessia, turned South (to Western Mediterranean and the North of Africa); and Oestrymnis, turned North (to Ireland, Great-Britain and North Atlantic).

I don't mean to be rude but it seems to me that only a (very strong) bias (!) against the Portuguese and the Irish prevents our professional historians to acknowledge the right answer to this (nevertheless very important) problem!

With my best regards,

Dr. Mendonça Correia
(Lisbon, Portugal)