We are living in turbulent times. Fiery protests comb the streets of the world as the quest for racial equality and social justice continues. The movement and its supporters have experienced immense struggle in the face of modern hate and intolerance.
In moments like this, we urge the public to remember the tragedies of the past that occurred when discrimination, hatred, and oppression take hold in places of power. From the horrors of the second world war to the travesties of caste conflict in the third world, there is a long list of regrettable events that plague the hearts and minds of modern man.
But there is one event that seems to have been stricken from the annals of history, an event we all know of but have only given a passing glance at, an event of death and intolerance so vast in scale that it can only be called mythical.
And that is precisely the label modern man has given this travesty.
The Mythic Extinction Theory
The Mythic Extinction Theory was first introduced by Oxford Professor of History and Anthropology Edmund S. Terrier in 1878, who claimed that what we called Mythic Humans (human-like mythic peoples) suffered an immense population decline which led to their eventual extinction during the late Bronze Age (1500-800 BC). This Theory has been recently expanded upon by independent history researcher Lucius Sicily, who claims that the cause of the extinction was a violent ethnic cleansing by collected “purist” human civilizations. The now human-centric academics and professors of Oxford and other mainstream institutions have rejected the theories of both men not on the basis of providing an alternate explanation but denying the existence of these peoples altogether.
Large skeletons discovered (Homo Jotuns Sapiens)
This shocking display of denialism brings to light the discriminatory and dismissive attitudes still held by mainstream academics today. However, recent archaeological discoveries headed by the Minnesota Archaeologists Guild have finally uncovered concrete proof of the existence of several mythic species. There are many images of giant human skeletons in circulation.
Mainstream academics have yet to respond to the discoveries.
Lucius Sicily explains in his theory how anti-mythic sentiments began to gain footholds in the minds of ancient man through the study and analysis of “legendary” stories involving interactions between man and mythic. He cites the story of Perseus as one example. In his analysis, he claims that the historical Perseus, a member of the warrior class in ancient Mycenae, began the “sport” of hunting Gorgons after he presented the head of Medusa, the matriarch of the Pythus Clan to the King of Mycenae sometime in the 15th century BC. This “sport” became immensely popular with the nobility of Mycenae and eventually all of ancient Greece, where it eventually evolved into a rite of passage for young men in the nobility. Sicily claims that the stories of depicting Gorgons as monstrous beings that preyed on humans did not start until afterword of Perseus’ “feats” had spread word throughout the Mediterranean.
South American Giant Hunters
In collaboration with the MAG, Sicily has translated ancient tablets found throughout archaeological sites in Greece that express a pro-mythic sentiment. One text, titled “Tears of The Goddess”, claims that “the savage hunters” are murdering beings “once held sacred by their temple in days of old”. The text further expresses the “true nature” of Gorgons, could the stories about these giants be true? claiming they were a “gentle, peace-loving race, that did not harm humans under any case.”, and that the by-then popular depictions of their monstrous forms and behaviors were being propitiated by the nobility and corrupted priests.
The text ends with claims of how fellow pro-Gorgonites are being suppressed and harassed not only by the citizenry but by the nobility and priesthood, from which they were being constantly denounced.
Sicily claims that this was the usual format of inciting hate against Mythic species in ancient human civilizations. For their slaying to be displayed as “heroic”, with the creation of false stories to make it seem moral, and the elimination of dissent thereafter.
Stories about giants – legend of Odysseus
Another example is how the legend of Odysseus fighting the Cyclops is actually a corrupted historical account of how a conflict in ancient Ithaca between human farmers and Cyclopic sheepherders fell into a dispute over land and livestock descended into violence when the human farmers rallied together to kill the tribe of Cyclopses. The theme of demonization is very clear in Homer’s writings, as seen in Book nine of The Odyssey:
“[They are] an overweening and lawless folk, who, trusting in the immortal gods, plant nothing with their hands nor plough; but all these things spring up for them without sowing or ploughing, wheat, and barley, and vines, which bear the rich clusters of wine, and the rain of Zeus gives them increase. Neither assemblies for council have they, nor appointed laws, but they dwell on the peaks of lofty mountains in hollow caves, and each one is lawgiver to his children and his wives, and they [think] nothing one of another.”
“For [Polyphemus, a notable Cyclops] was fashioned a wondrous monster, and was not like a man that lives by bread, but like a wooded peak of lofty mountains, which stands out to view alone, apart from the rest, … [and as] a savage man that knew naught of justice or of law.”
The attitudes, and unfortunate results, are clear as day. But are these attitudes still being held today? Why do modern academics, with such fervor, deny not only the discrimination and turmoil the mythic peoples suffered at the hands of human “purists” but also their very existence?
Anthropologist and Psychologist Arthur Clark, an associate of Sicily, claims that these present attitudes are the “aftershock” or “ancestral memories” that have been ingrained into human consciousness as a result of millennia of cultural and social conditioning through not only the discriminatory customs of old but of the repetition and exaltation of anti-mythic stories. Both Sicily and Clark claim that in order to move forward, mainstream intellectuals must acknowledge the past existence of these peoples and the factors leading to their discrimination and subsequent extinction. Only then, as Clark puts it, “can healing commence.”
There have been those such as members of the E. Drake Institution, who claim that some Mythic Humans still exist today. But Sicily, Clark, and the MAG dismiss these claims as pseudoscience.