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battles or campaigns with "cobbiled together" forces by Phyllis Clayshaw - Wed, 11 Feb 2015 16:59:28 EST ID:Rcx8Pwfc No.54756 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1423691968136.jpg -(8006B / 7.82KB, 269x188) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 8006
I have been interested in battles and campaigns were one side in desperate defense or to react to a threat, gathers together a random assortment of forces and allies and confederate forces and end up with either a crushing defeat or some kind of crazy unpredicted crushing victory, I guess a good example of what im looking for would be the Battle of the Catolonian Field where roman general Aittius got all kinds of random shit together and fought Attila the Hun to a bloody stand still, and forced him to withdrawal from Gual for the remainder of the year. but anyways im looking for online articles or documentary's so I can enjoy learning about more of these events, Anyone got any good recommendations?
28 posts and 4 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Isabella Turveystone - Sat, 28 Mar 2015 19:58:34 EST ID:G2d1i996 No.55029 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The first crusade is well documented to have been fought by ill equipped peasants this is something everyone knows, faggot ignored.
Albert Blatherforth - Sat, 28 Mar 2015 21:01:58 EST ID:Vxn3KaCO No.55030 Ignore Report Quick Reply
You're being enough of a dick about it that I'm fairly sure you think you're right; however I regret to inform you that no, the First Crusade was NOT fought by peasant armies. You may be thinking of the People's Crusade, which was an unsanctioned, unofficial effort spearheaded by a man named Peter the Hermit to assist the Byzantines against the Turks. They arrived in Anatolia ahead of the actual First Crusade, proceeded to make a series of ill-advised attacks against the Turks without allied support despite Alexius I's warnings, and were nearly annihilated outside of Nicaea by a Turkish army as a result.
They never succeeded in their initial goal of joining with the professional soldiers of the church-sponsored First Crusade and so cannot be said to have been participants therein.
Clara Bemblepen - Sun, 05 Apr 2015 23:33:17 EST ID:LV4IRemj No.55079 Ignore Report Quick Reply

The first crusade was a transnational social enterprise. Literally anyone could join up, and many pilgrims were absorbed along the way, like a gigantic snowball plowing it's way through Asia Minor, including several thousand survivors of the People's Crusade and Peter the Hermit himself.

Certainly the noble retinues formed the core of the army, but also there were many camp followers and genuine zealots who took the cross. Many brought families with them, the movement of persons appearing to the Byzantines at first glance to be another barbarian invasion.

The first crusade was an ad-hoc affair. They would never have made it without an unlikely cast of allies. From the Byzantines unpublicized yet furious land and sea campaign against the Rum, logistical support from Venice, shipwrecked sailors, fighting priests, Armenians holding the flank, etc.

Hell they would never have even taken Jerusalem if a crew of insane Venetians hadn't crashed through the Fatimid blockade, cannibalized the wood from their ships, and had a master siege engineer handy to build giant towers. This was totally unplanned. They had no contingency other than die of thirst in the desert (since all the wells were poisoned). Before this they were launching attacks without ladders.

In short the first crusade is on topic as fuck.
Beatrice Brookworth - Mon, 06 Apr 2015 11:43:19 EST ID:Vxn3KaCO No.55082 Ignore Report Quick Reply
And yet, the crusade was *not* fought by "peasant armies".
Cyril Hickledatch - Mon, 06 Apr 2015 12:11:31 EST ID:FqRGTRMQ No.55084 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Having a bunch of plebeians in your army doesn't turn your army into an army of plebs.

~ signed, a descendant of a crusader family (my ancestors fought in the crusade, and all i got was a really long and awkward surname)

"Steampunk without steam" by Eugene Billingman - Thu, 02 Apr 2015 21:17:57 EST ID:CSu4lNmY No.55059 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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So I'm trying to create a fantasy world.
A main concept I've decided on is that the people in this world have some semi-modern technology, but they do not understand steam power/combustion whatsoever. The idea is to create a mixture of medieval and industrializing/victorican Europe.

For example, there are "railroads" which consist of laid track, large rail cars but no engine - they are pulled by a team of animals. So there is some concept of "global communication" and traveling large areas.

Realistically, could a civilization harness electricity without ever understanding combustion? For example would it be too great of a suspension of reality for the civilization to have working radios, but no engines/cars/whatever?

I know there is some evidence of a Roman "factory" where they made fish products or something - could large-scale mass production be achieved without any steel (requires smelting) or any steam power? What information do you have on water or wind powered manufactoring? General discussion I guess, kind of lost but want to take this further.
4 posts and 3 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Nicholas Dorringhall - Thu, 02 Apr 2015 23:34:15 EST ID:3ahqEesg No.55064 Ignore Report Quick Reply

fucked up the link


Eliza Boddlestock - Fri, 03 Apr 2015 12:25:24 EST ID:JL8VcHls No.55065 Ignore Report Quick Reply
both links are 404, just tell us the video's title
Nicholas Dorringhall - Fri, 03 Apr 2015 14:09:32 EST ID:3ahqEesg No.55066 Ignore Report Quick Reply

ohhh for FFS, I know this works, let me try a third time durrrrrr

Nathaniel Haddleville - Sat, 04 Apr 2015 14:21:19 EST ID:EYQ6O056 No.55068 Ignore Report Quick Reply
they stole that technology from the native americans!
Lydia Shakebury - Sat, 04 Apr 2015 22:05:20 EST ID:8hSk1rC9 No.55073 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1428199520354.png -(402420B / 392.99KB, 1366x768) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
Trains predate steam engines by about a century, but only managed smaller loads, like a single passenger car for any distance.
They still used iron tracks, but wooden ones aren't unheard of.
For long distances and trains of any size, pic related is just silly.

WW1 reverted to oxen-pulled trains at the front lines, since the smaller tracks/trains were faster to setup/repair and didn't leave a big plume of steam for the artillery spotters.

How useful are SUPER BATTLESHIPS? by Ernest Pangerdedging - Sun, 16 Nov 2014 20:46:01 EST ID:0h/4Ludo No.54316 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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19 posts and 5 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Oliver Goodspear - Fri, 20 Mar 2015 08:15:36 EST ID:rUIqdULH No.54966 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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how does it take 1.5 years to go... what, like 5km? were the sails made out of lace or something, what the hell?
Thomas Clumbledit - Tue, 31 Mar 2015 00:19:05 EST ID:Vxn3KaCO No.55046 Ignore Report Quick Reply
It didn't sail for two years. It sailed for like ten minutes. The Vasa's maiden "voyage" took place on Aug 10 1628, for some reason that map is showing that it was built at the shipyard then warped to the dock it set sail from, and acting as if this was a component of the "voyage". (warping is essentially towing a ship to a destination rather than rowing/sailing it against the wind)
Archie Honeyspear - Wed, 01 Apr 2015 18:17:11 EST ID:8hSk1rC9 No.55052 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Why didn't they put the doors for the gun ports on the bottom?
I mean they'd close themselves up if they were taking in water, right?
Sidney Churrycocke - Wed, 01 Apr 2015 22:18:34 EST ID:URNu6lSZ No.55053 Ignore Report Quick Reply

I think if the water has reached those gunports the ship is already gone. They'd serve no purpose as some sort of emergency bulkhead on a modern ship. And they're just wooden shutters anyway they wouldn't really keep water out except for the better part of a splash.
Betsy Toothall - Sun, 21 Aug 2016 17:43:30 EST ID:QOUpGrxw No.56818 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Rome 2 total war by shlarms - Mon, 14 Jul 2014 14:00:02 EST ID:zPPV11b8 No.52911 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Have like 250 hours clocked into this bad boy. Still cant get enough.
30 posts and 6 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Polly Fummlefoot - Fri, 19 Sep 2014 19:29:54 EST ID:V04eJtaa No.53597 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1411169394144.jpg -(33434B / 32.65KB, 390x292) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size.
sent you an invite

My steam name is Ares106 if anyone's interested in Rome2 H2H
Frederick Cropperson - Fri, 26 Sep 2014 02:31:52 EST ID:kqOG1C6l No.53719 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Must have mods for R2TW?

My problems with the game pre-EE were AI just standing outside forever during sieges where they weren't overwhelmingly numerically superior, clients always rebelling after two or so turns and the fact that there were about six or seven unites to the game which were just re-skinned to accommodate different factions. Oh, and the awful pay-to-culture DLC.

I'm giving it another chance with mods and EE, though.
John Dregglehit - Wed, 11 Mar 2015 23:30:36 EST ID:HgP8NqoN No.54914 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Eugene Tillingfield - Fri, 20 Mar 2015 14:26:44 EST ID:NAR5czOU No.54967 Ignore Report Quick Reply
This is half the game shogun 2 is. Actually the limited characters on the campaign map actually gives it almost the exact same interface as Homm3, which came out in 1999!
Thomas Clumbledit - Tue, 31 Mar 2015 00:00:38 EST ID:Vxn3KaCO No.55045 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Divide Et Impera is the best mod out there for R2, IMO.

That being said...

Hot necro bro

Pour some out for ones hommies by Jack Clandersire - Wed, 17 Dec 2014 17:43:17 EST ID:DiVUuXTo No.54504 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Greatest Generals, Conquerors, and Leaders of all time!

Lets do this!
12 posts and 2 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Whitey Dopperchore - Sun, 25 Jan 2015 21:59:21 EST ID:pIYqIk9c No.54685 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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rip muh nigga makhno
Clara Pockwell - Tue, 24 Mar 2015 19:23:56 EST ID:mOJt84Cf No.55002 Ignore Report Quick Reply
ok, so am i the only one who noticed how perfectly the pouring of the amber drink lines up with the peanut thing on the guy's t-shirt?

it looks like he's pouring it into his t-shirt is what i'm saying.
Ernest Ginnerstat - Tue, 24 Mar 2015 22:08:51 EST ID:28lwhIxG No.55003 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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The one, the only: Idi Amin. The blackest nigga in history.
Cornelius Chennersadge - Fri, 27 Mar 2015 02:19:51 EST ID:uP2qRK0l No.55013 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Horrible person, shitty peace time leader, decent war time/siege time leader, fucking horrendous military man, and shite at quelling uprisings. But hey, he knew it, he told people the truth (mostly) about it, and somehow didn't cock it up when he was needed most.
Hedda Fuckingridge - Sun, 29 Mar 2015 04:01:41 EST ID:URNu6lSZ No.55034 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Its just a shot taken from a good angle with a fisheye lens...

Famous Last Words Thread by Archie Bromblekure - Mon, 23 Feb 2015 20:43:36 EST ID:LMriRWo2 No.54800 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Let's here it /his/, what are some of your favorite famous last words?

I'll start with Manfred von Richthofen ("The Red Baron", WWI top ace):
After being fatally wounded by anti-aircraft machine gun fire Richthofen made a controlled landing behind enemy lines. Australian soldiers approached the downed aircraft where they found Richthofen barely alive. He is reported to have said one word before his inevitable death:

"Kaputt..." - "Done for..."
Nathaniel Dindlecocke - Thu, 26 Feb 2015 02:14:26 EST ID:6nKr2p8x No.54806 Ignore Report Quick Reply
"I knew I should have taken that left turn at Albuquerque."~amelia earhart
Phineas Garrymudge - Thu, 26 Feb 2015 08:29:56 EST ID:/+tLisk/ No.54807 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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"How the little piglets would grunt if they knew how the old boar suffered" - Ragnarr

Triggering the invasion of England by the great heathen army
Walter Clamblefuck - Wed, 04 Mar 2015 14:16:47 EST ID:r6Qne60E No.54857 Ignore Report Quick Reply
"That’s the only thing about the ‘thousand year Reich’ which will last for a thousand years."
Karl-Wilhelm von Schlieben
Thomas Handledot - Mon, 23 Mar 2015 18:11:07 EST ID:kf2xn6FY No.54997 Ignore Report Quick Reply

An overlooked moment in United States civil rights history... by Maury V. - Mon, 12 Jan 2015 21:16:42 EST ID:LHQsPwwj No.54605 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Sup /his/

Question for the Americans. While in history class, did your schools ever talk about why Dr. Martin Luther King jr. was in Memphis, Tennessee? I put together a little series that talks about his involvement there and what went down before his death. I interviewed people that were involved in the event that brought him to Memphis. I have two more parts after this one.


14 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Sidney Snodhall - Thu, 05 Feb 2015 22:34:03 EST ID:a5Jn0/OK No.54727 Ignore Report Quick Reply
You took the video down? I'd really like to see it...
Phineas Dusslespear - Sun, 08 Feb 2015 23:18:33 EST ID:2maiH/8r No.54750 Ignore Report Quick Reply

the government took it down
Walter Gezzlebury - Wed, 11 Feb 2015 13:05:44 EST ID:Bl32Bn74 No.54754 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I had to do a civil rights essay and I picked Bayard Rustin because I had never heard of him. He is often forgotten about because he joined the communist party in his youth and he was gay. He was the one who organized the march on Washington and mentored Dr King. He was the ultimate behind the scenes person.
Clara Worthingfuck - Fri, 20 Mar 2015 22:30:51 EST ID:VnQOwfR3 No.54971 Ignore Report Quick Reply

Dude what the fuck, OP report in are you still with us and of sound mind? Post the unedited documentary you had up. If YouTube took it down with zero explanation I'm sure it was gold!

Show us your work, put it on Vimeo or something!
Thomas Handledot - Mon, 23 Mar 2015 18:08:31 EST ID:kf2xn6FY No.54996 Ignore Report Quick Reply
why are they offline?

History of africa by Whitey Fanwater - Wed, 25 Feb 2015 22:19:13 EST ID:T+mfvWll No.54803 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Yo, I want to learn about the history of africa. It's a huge fucking continent, where do I start?
Any suggested books would be appreciated.
10 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Edwin Clullyhitch - Thu, 12 Mar 2015 21:51:12 EST ID:cvvJxnzw No.54917 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Ethiopia is actually one of the most well-off countries in Africa and the best place to go for any prospective tourist (second only to Morocco, but that's more of a Muslim/Arab nation, culturally speaking.) They even have a large tech sector in their economy.
Beatrice Gevingford - Sat, 14 Mar 2015 00:51:58 EST ID:1dqhNfWz No.54926 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Watch The Upright Man. It's a documentary on youtube about Thomas Sankara's government in Burkina Faso, and the great many strides in human development made there before his anti-imperialist pan-African message was silenced with a French, and some say American-backed and funded coup against his rule
Ian Nicklefield - Wed, 18 Mar 2015 20:15:21 EST ID:dztj7eIi No.54958 Ignore Report Quick Reply

What would you recomend when it comes to dry academia when it comes to the history of Nigeria and how colonialism shaped the politics of the region
John Puvingshit - Fri, 20 Mar 2015 03:04:17 EST ID:F0dk4o8U No.54963 Ignore Report Quick Reply
lol OP looking for a history of Africa - yes, lets look at a history of colonial interactions with Africa.. inb4 derp africaids warlurd need us derp lulul teh only good part of afric is fud lul

real life: OP I'd highly suggest the book "African Perspectives on Colonialism" by A. Adu Boahen for late 1700s-early 1900s and David Birmingham's "The Decolonization of Africa" for mid 1900s - present-ish. I don't have many good resources for early modern-ancient history, and the Birmingham book isn't perfect, but they both give good overviews of recent history
David Genningford - Sun, 22 Mar 2015 22:29:45 EST ID:d5nTGJ1X No.54983 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Are you talking ancient history?
That will be a challenge. My husband is actually from Ghana (West Africa) so I am always asking him Q in regards to Ghana's history....It's weird, but little is known and it's rather complex. I don't think much was written down. I find it surprising that he himself, who spent 20+ YRS in Ghana and who is very educated, knows little about his own people's history...I do know In his country there are like 50+ languages (mostly variations of dialects) and multiple cultural groups like the Astanes, Fantes, Inzumas, etc. At one time there was some sort of Kingdom accompanied with tribal warfare. There are also historical stories known by many Ghanians like the "Golden Stool". The history though is just not very concrete, linear, and varies depending who you talk to you. I've looked for history books concerning Ghana and have found very little. If I go to Ghana I may find more useful sources, but am not sure.

Africa is vast! So I would take it country by country or by North/west/south/east Africa.

You will find more out more info related to recent history (Independence from EU powers -1900s). "The Shadow of the Sun" is a fantastic book! Beautifully written by a Polish journalist who spent large amounts of time in Africa from late 1950s to 1990s. Check it ouuuuuut! Will def. give you a better idea not only on Africa's history, but it's cultural and it's problems.

Take care OP

History Projects on Lego Ideas by Priscilla Daddlelock - Tue, 03 Mar 2015 23:47:18 EST ID:sTBTr3xT No.54855 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1425444438810.png -(1315375B / 1.25MB, 1485x1080) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 1315375
Post your favorites from Lego Ideas and vote for them.

Here is an example: https://ideas.lego.com/projects/95531

If they get enough votes, Lego will potentially sell them worldwide.
1 posts and 1 images omitted. Click Reply to view.
Phoebe Pittwell - Wed, 04 Mar 2015 15:59:56 EST ID:6XX1id6w No.54858 Ignore Report Quick Reply
No icebergs included?
Nell Samblehire - Tue, 10 Mar 2015 02:58:17 EST ID:PyWETaty No.54907 Ignore Report Quick Reply
how well would a replica of Oswaldls rifle be received?
Martha Gocklehare - Tue, 10 Mar 2015 10:54:53 EST ID:38vf8/h3 No.54909 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Lame. It would be better to have a lego grassy nole, book depository, etc.
Polly Buzzhood - Tue, 10 Mar 2015 16:34:53 EST ID:itzmTrpm No.54912 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Lego gun sounds boring. Like >>54909 said, ANY other object from the assassination would be better. Personally, the presidential car would be cool.
Henry Huckleville - Sun, 15 Mar 2015 20:41:59 EST ID:+re1zLuf No.54937 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Lao Tzu & Confucias by Booty - Sat, 21 Feb 2015 03:15:33 EST ID:CPqiaM9l No.54790 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Is this even considered historical fact?
Faggy Pellyfoot - Sat, 21 Feb 2015 21:58:24 EST ID:8C/ks7G3 No.54791 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Considered by whom?
Isabella Muddlestadge - Sun, 22 Feb 2015 04:46:13 EST ID:CPqiaM9l No.54792 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Just answer the question.
Jack Baddletut - Mon, 02 Mar 2015 10:19:59 EST ID:Vxn3KaCO No.54844 Ignore Report Quick Reply
"historical fact"? Absolutely no way to know the "facts" of who actually wrote the Zhuangzi. But there's really no other candidates being put forward, so yeah... it's either an actual person named Zhuang Zhou or a guy who might as well be named Zhuang Zhou because he did the stuff we credit Zhuang Zhou with and have no idea what his real name was. So yeah, kind of, but not really, but yes.
George Gibblestone - Mon, 02 Mar 2015 19:22:00 EST ID:CPqiaM9l No.54847 Ignore Report Quick Reply
What I meant was that had they, or what ever group is labeled as one for convenience had some kind of knowledge of each other, did they?
Nell Samblehire - Tue, 10 Mar 2015 03:00:58 EST ID:PyWETaty No.54908 Ignore Report Quick Reply
you might want to delve into a bit of grammar study before you tackle the social sciences.

What do you know about Khazars? by Shit Pittfield - Mon, 09 Mar 2015 03:30:11 EST ID:1XB8QBNH No.54894 Locked Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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100-600 AD – an incredibly Evil Society Emerges in Khazaria:

Khazarians develop into a nation ruled by an incredibly Evil King with an ancient Babylonian Black Arts occult Oligarchy serving as his Court. During this time Khazaria become known to surrounding countries as thieves, murderers, road bandits, and for assuming the identities of those travelers they murder as a normal occupational practice and way of life.

600 AD – The Ultimatum is delivered by Russia and other surrounding nations:

The leaders of the surrounding nations, especially Russia have had so many years of Complaints by their citizens that as a group they deliver an ultimatum to the Khazarian King. They send a communique to the Khazarian King that he must choose one of the three Abrahamic religions for his people and make it his official state religion and require all Khazarian Citizens to Practice it and socialize all Khazarian Children to practice that faith.

The Khazarian King was given A choice between Islam, Christianity and Judaism. The Khazarian King chose Judaism and promised to stay within the requirements laid out by the surrounding confederacy of nations led by the Russian Czar. Despite his agreement and promise the Khazarian king and his inner circle of Oligarchs kept practicing ancient Babylonian Black-Magic also known as Secret Satanism. This Secret Satanism involved black-magic occult ceremonies featuring child sacrifice after “bleeding them out”, drinking their blood and eating their hearts.

The deep dark secret of these secret occult ceremonies was that they were all based on ancient Baal Worship, also known as worship of the Owl. In order to fool the confederacy of nations led by Russia which were watching Khazaria, the Khazarian King melded these Luciferian Black-Magick practices with Judaism and created a Satanic hybrid secret religion known as Babylonian Talmudism. This was made the national religion of Khazaria and inculcated the same evil that Khazaria was known for before.

Sadly the Khazarians continued their evil ways robbing, murdering those from other surrounding countries who traveled through Khazaria. Khazarian robbers often and often attempted to assume their identities after they murdered these visitors and became masters of disguises and false identities, a practice they have continued even to this very day along with their secret child-sacrifice occult ceremonies which are actually ancient Baal Worship.

1,000 AD – Russia and the surrounding nations have had enough and take action:
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Thread was locked by: spunky
Reason: Take this to /spooky/
Nigel Crimbletet - Mon, 09 Mar 2015 04:49:37 EST ID:SyNkGsIo No.54895 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I bet you can't find a legitimate historical text with this information.

This reads like a fucking Final Fantasy storyline. Get a grip.
Wesley Murdgold - Mon, 09 Mar 2015 04:54:43 EST ID:I3nvkJU0 No.54896 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>I bet you can't find a legitimate historical text with this information.

Because Jews own the second hand books stores and destroyed them all?

>Khazaria long served as a buffer state between the Byzantine empire and both the nomads of the northern steppes and the Umayyad empire, after serving as Byzantium's proxy against the Sassanid Persian empire. The alliance was dropped around 900. Byzantium began to encourage the Alans to attack Khazaria and weaken its hold on Crimea and the Caucasus, while seeking to obtain an entente with the rising Rus' power to the north, which it aspired to convert to Christianity.[17] Between 965 and 969, the Kievan Rus ruler Sviatoslav I of Kiev conquered the capital Atil and destroyed the Khazar state.

>Beginning in the 8th century, Khazar royalty and notable segments of the aristocracy converted to Judaism

Nigel Crimbletet - Mon, 09 Mar 2015 14:37:09 EST ID:SyNkGsIo No.54903 Ignore Report Quick Reply

So basically you admit that there's no real evidence for what you posted, and then you post some historical information about the Khazar state that has nothing to do with the OP and is common knowledge to people who are interested in history?

A Khazar state existed, a lot of its rulers were followers of the Jewish religion, and it was conquered by Kievan Rus. AND?

The Ottomans destroyed the remnants of the Eastern Roman Empire. That must mean the Byzantine emperors were child rapists who were well-versed in the dark arts.

Actually no, that's stupid as hell, because sometimes countries just like to wreck other people's shit.

last viking king Harald Hadrada by Cornelius Murdbury - Sun, 08 Feb 2015 18:06:49 EST ID:d3FFXVqU No.54745 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
File: 1423436809300.gif -(13556B / 13.24KB, 850x267) Thumbnail displayed, click image for full size. 13556
does anybody know of any good books about Harald Hadrada
Angus Masslestatch - Wed, 11 Feb 2015 02:33:58 EST ID:NAR5czOU No.54753 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Eliza Burrytodge - Sun, 08 Mar 2015 14:41:44 EST ID:qwX81aJ3 No.54890 Ignore Report Quick Reply
What rune system is this? Looks like Elder Futhark with some additions

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