I promised to talk about castles in North America in the blog post “The White-Wash of Europe.”
Again, according to our historical narrative, there was nothing like that in North America, no castles, no nothing – an empty land, free for the taking. It’s not supposed to be here, so we assume that whatever we are told about different places is true. So if we are told a structure like a castle was built in the 1800s, or early 1900s, we believe it. Why shouldn’t we? What we are taught about history must be true. But this is if the premise of what we are told is true. That is not what I have come to believe, which is that there is a cover-up about the advanced Ancient Civilization.
Please compare these two sets of photos.
First, in North America, three of Canada’s Grand Railway Hotels: the Place Viger Hotel in Montreal circa 1898, on top, and the Fairmont, Chateau in Ottawa, said to have been built between 1909 – 1912 (please note the nice canal-looking Ottawa River in the foreground – for more on this, please check-out the “Master Mason & Canal” post); and the Chateau Frontenac in Ottawa.
The Canada Railway built these, right? That’s we are told…:
Here’s the second set in Europe for comparison:
First, the Ksiaz Castle in Poland, built between 1288-1292; and middle – Chateau de Chambord in France in the Loire Valley, built between 1519 and 1597; and the Schloss Drachenberg on the Rhine River near Bonn, Germany, said to have been built between 1882 and 1884:
Moving on, these next ruins are called The Castle at Ha Ha Tonka State Park in Missouri. It is said to have been started in 1905 by a Kansas City businessman, and finished by his sons in the 1920s before the stock market crash. We are then told, after being used first as a seasonal home, and then as a hotel, it was destroyed by a fire in 1942.
A home? Really? Okay, a hotel, yeah. Right, a stone building destroyed by fire.
It reminds me more of Glastonbury Abbey ruins in England:
Glastonbury Abbey was taken literally apart by mobs during the reign of King Henry VIII during the Dissolution of the Monasteries in 1539.
Speaking of ruins, here are some more interesting examples in the U. S.:
This ruin known as the Bannerman Castle, and is located in New York State, on the Hudson River:
Then, there is Boldt Castle, in the New York portion of the Thousand Islands , named after a turn-of-the-century businessman. As the story goes, construction was started in 1900 and stopped in 1904 due to the death of his wife. You can believe that if you want to, but saying so doesn’t make it so. Just saying. Our historical narrative just left out any other possibility. Compare to the pictures of North American and European castles above. Same design features.
But, Michelle, we were smart enough to figure out how they designed it! Easy peasy, even in 1900!
Don’t know if you have ever heard of Flower Pot Island in the Bruce Peninsula National Park in Georgian Bay, Ontario, but check this out:
I see advanced the advanced Ancient Civilization all over Canada from connecting the global dots.
Could these so-called flower-pots, and stone-environs, just happened naturally? Just because we don’t want to admit that something is amiss in our reality?
The next photos are of the Castles at Turner Falls State Park in Davis, Oklahoma. The first is a good view of the relatively intact castle; the second is signage saying that the castle was built in the early 1930s; and the third photo is of another stone structure on the grounds of the state park with a lot of missing stones.
Castles of Louisiana (the Heart of the Washitaw)
Baton Rouge (check out the nice earthworks underneath the castle…)
and presenting Beauregard Castle in Louisiana,
and Mementau Castle in Louisiana,
Louisiana is an integral part of the Washitaw Empire….
Lastly, I leave you with images from Harper’s Ferry, West Virginia. So we are told, a major engagement in the Civil War, and John Brown’s last stand. But what if, the stones tell a different story of history?
The top picture is supposed to be of St. John’s Episcopal Church (built on top of an earthwork).
The photo on the left was taken at Virginius Island, Harper’s Ferry; and on the right, the Ancient Waterwheels at Faiyum, Egypt.
This photo was also taken at Virginius Island. I know what I see…and it isn’t farmers. Or indians.