An A-Z Guide To The Search For Plato's Atlantis

NEWS


Joining The Dots


Joining The Dots

I have now published my new book, Joining The Dots, which offers a fresh look at the Atlantis mystery. I have addressed the critical questions of when, where and who, using Plato's own words, tempered with some critical thinking and a modicum of common sense.


Learn More


Search

Recent Updates

Archive 2935

Sidis Archives

See also Animate and Inanimate Genders in Basque and Algonquin Languages 

 

Basque, Algonquin, and Atlantis

Compiled by Dan Mahony

 

“Incredible as it may seem, Euskara’s resemblance to Nahuatl and certain North American Indian languages, particularly Algonquin-Lenape, is unmistakable. … The Basque people themselves say they came from Atlaintika, a powerful maritime nation that sank into the Atlantic Ocean after a terrible cataclysm and from which a few survivors reached the Bay of Biscay and the Pyrenees mountains.”

 

Mahony, A Short Bibliography of Animate and Inanimate in Basque and Algonquin Languages 

 

Abartiague, L’Atlantide et les Basques; essai de bibliographie, 1937   (In prep.)

 

Vinson, M. Julien    An Essay on the Basque Language

“THE Basque Language is one which is particularly attractive to specialists. Its place in the general series of idioms has at last been well defined—it is an agglutinative and incorporating language, with some tendency to polysynthetism. It consequently finds a place in the second great morphological linguistic group, between the Finnic and the North American family of languages.”

Flavin, Rick  Shake n Basque

“Basques, like the Norse as evidenced by the L’Anse Aux Meadows site in Newfoundland, had made it to the New World before Columbus! Some anthropologists go even further and suggest the Basques might be the direct, lineal descendants of Cro-Magnons from 30,000 or more years ago.”

atlantissource.com 

“Incredible as it may seem, Euskara’s resemblance to Nahuatl and certain North American Indian languages, particularly Algonquin-Lenape, is unmistakable. … The Basque people themselves say they came from Atlaintika, a powerful maritime nation that sank into the Atlantic Ocean after a terrible cataclysm and from which a few survivors reached the Bay of Biscay and the Pyrenees mountains.”

Buber’s Euskara Links 

 

A remarkable project…