The large stone tombs of the megalithic culture

Linguists have known for some time that all European languages possess similarities and must therefore be derived from a common source. However, there are two exceptions that do not fit in at all with our European languages and seem almost like foreign bodies, namely Finnish and Hungarian. This fact confirms the invasion of Skåne (southern Sweden) by Finns and Magyars (Hungarians) from the east in 2092 B.C.

Testimonies to the Fryas culture are still visible to everyone today. They are spread from the North Sea to Spain and Italy: the large stone tombs of the megalithic culture. Their distribution therefore matches descriptions of how far the Fryas empire extended, as quoted at the beginning of the chronicle!

Adela overa Linda, the people’s matriarch, also reported at a meeting of the ‘Mena Acht’ – the supreme council – in 559 B.C, that the Magy, the high priest of the Finns and Magyars, had already conquered all territories east of the Weser.

Menkens’ analysis of Lübbe's archaeological World Atlas (1976, page 184)

‘The Fatjanovo Group developed in the forest zone of central Russia and eastern Europe. It is mainly known for its shallow burial grounds. The Fatjanovo culture on the upper Volga and the related Balanovo Group of the middle Volga region belong to the large corded ware/battle axe complex of northern Europe, whose graves are filled with battle axes as one of the most characteristic burial goods of the dead ... North of the territories inhabited by of the Fatjanovo culture, the Oststeek culture extended westwards to Poland and evolved here without major interruption from the 3rd millennium B.C. (with a corded ware phase that corresponded with other groups using the same technique) until the 8th century B.C. The area was known for vigorous trade with the Aunjetitz culture of central Europe during the first half of the 2nd millennium B.C.’

We can therefore assume that this Baltic culture, which developed undisturbed and without interruption from the 3rd millennium B.C. to the 8th century B.C., was actually the Fryas living along the Baltic Sea. The World Atlas reports on the pre-Roman Iron Age (page 180):

‘The lowlands of north-central Europe and southern Scandinavia lay outside the area inhabited by the Celtic Hallstatt and Latène cultures. Here, the local Bronze Age cultures simply lived on, except that its representatives acquired the ability to process iron in the 2nd half of the 1st millennium B.C. These northern cultures are mainly known for their cemeteries with usually shallow graves, which are sometimes interspersed with burial mounds. There is no shortage of burial gifts. And they include a fair amount of imported items from the Celtic world. Settlements are very common as well. Perhaps the best known is the village of rectangular houses close to Biskupin (near Znin in north-west Poland). At the time, the oldest terps (settlements on flat, mounded hills to protect against flooding) were built in the Netherlands – near Ezinge, for example.

Proto-Slavs were Germanic tribes

The Polish article Urslawen waren Germanen (in the magazine Przekroj, issue 15/3068 of 11 April 2004) contains the following description of Biskupin Castle:

‘Like the Opole Ostrówek, Biskupin Castle was built entirely of wood. Tree ring dating was applied to demonstrate that most of the trees used to build the castle were felled around the turn of the year 738/737 BC. Biskupin Castle was constructed by people belonging to the Lusatian culture, who lived in central swathes of eastern Europe between 1400 and 300 B.C.’

Model of the early medieval castle on Ostrówek Island in the 10th century (image:

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