posted on Jan, 2 2003 @ 04:53 AM
Why Not Look for A-Tlan-Tis in Mexico?
An ancient, spiral-shaped harbor with high banks or dikes lining the channels had once existed near San Lorenzo Tenochtitlˇn, exactly as described by
Plato. Robles y GutiČrrez said that the extremely fertile plains and jungles in the area are cross-crossed with the ruins of many ancient irrigation
canals, as well as manmade irrigation lagoons, some with the masonry lining their banks still intact - and still potentially usable! The archeological
remains in San Lorenzo supposedly belong to the Olmec culture. The Olmecs themselves were either survivors of the Atlantis disaster or latecomers to
The country now called Mexico did not originally have that name. It is named after the Mexica (Meshika) a.k.a. Aztecs (really Aztatecas), a
bloodthirsty, cannibalistic, and bellicose tribe that once lived in and around what is now Mexico City, about 50 to 75 miles in each direction. All
the non-Meshika tribes, from Central America to our own American Southwest, hated and feared them. This negative legacy still exists among Mexico's
non-Meshika indigenous peoples who bitterly oppose being called mexicanos, even infecting the mestizo and White citizens inhabiting the various
regions of this badly divided but fascinating and enigmatic country.
Why are the initial A and final Tis missing in Mexican place names containing Tlan?
Hard evidence suggests that Sanskrit is the father of most world-class languages. If we use Sanskrit to explain the true meaning of "Atlantis,"
we'll learn that the initial A means "Not; No longer." The final Tis derives from the Sanskrit Desa, Des, or Tes, meaning "Nation." Atlantis =
"No-Longer-the-'Tlan'-or-'Tollˇn'-Nation." When A-Tlan-Tis sank under the ocean named after it, it certainly ceased to exist. However, the
westernmost extreme of Atlantis, which is Mexico, is still above water. It continues to be Tollˇn or Tlan.
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