La guerre de Troie, selon le professeur Iman Jacob Wilkens.

Troie, ne fût jamais en Turquie.

De cela, La Ligue Chrétienne en est persuadée.

D’autant plus que sur la Ligue Chrétienne (et l’ancienne Ligue Chrétienne sur blogspot.com) et la Guilde des Métiers il y a déjà eut des articles sur la Reconstruction de l’Ancienne THALASSA, qui n’est pas l’actuelle Méditerranée (en partie seulement).

Ce dont la Ligue Chrétienne ne se laissera pas persuader, c’est d’une chose, que les Achéens, « Le Peuple Blanc » ou « Argenté », soient allé faire la guerre en Angleterre pour récupérer des mines d’Étain.

Dérisoire.

Les Achéens étaient riches, les ancres de leurs navires étaient en Argent, parce que plus dense que le Fer et plus dur que le Plomb. cf Arganthonios 

Par contre Rome, à bel et bien suivi ce scénario, quand elle est parti coloniser, « Romaniser » le sud de l’Angleterre. Mais ROME était une « cité/état » pas un empire à la fois maritime, terrestre et Global.

Nous sommes d’accord pour dire que le récit est ancien et qu’il s’agit d’un récit crypté à l’usage des Navigateurs (pas spécialement des marins, le Navigateur, lui, choisit le lieu où il se rendra, …) .

S. CARVAJAL

Cependant, voici les coordonnées de ce sympathique professeur, son livre est en anglais pour l instant .

Le site faisant promotion de l’étude du Professeur Jacob  Wilkens :

http://www.troy-in-england.co.uk/

The Story Behind Homer’s Epics
 
The false assumption that Troy and the Trojan War was waged near Hissarlik in Asia Minor (Turkey), where no traces of the Trojan war are found, dates back to the eighth century BC when the first Greeks settled on Turkey’s west coast.
 
The Greeks did not know that the Trojans who once lived in that area were migrants, as the collective memory of this fact was lost during the Dark Ages (1200-750 BC).
 

Cambridge University Museum of Archaeology - finds on display
A small example of finds at Cambridge University Museum

From 1180 to 1100 Hissarlik was indeed inhabited by a non-local people. They were the survivors of the greatest war of prehistory, when Troy on the Gog Magog Hills in Cambridgeshire, England, was destroyed. Here, countless bronze weapons and other remains of a major war in the late Bronze Age have been found.
 
The great migrations of the second millennium BC brought the Achaeans, Troy’s enemies, from regions along the Atlantic coast of the Continent to the Mediterranean where they caused the collapse of many civilisations.
 
The name ‘Achaeans’ means ‘Watermen’ or ‘Sea People’ (the Gothic ‘acha’ for ‘water’ or ‘stream’ is cognate with Latin ‘aqua’). The Greek historian Herodotus (fifth century BC) confirms that Pelasgians (‘Sea Peoples’) had settled in Greece long before his time. They founded Athens, renamed places, merged with the local population and adopted their language.
 

Dictys account of the Trojan War papyrus
The Dictys Trojan War papyrus confirmed the existence of an
earlier one in the Phoenician alphabet, in use long before the
Greek alphabet existed.

With the Achaeans came their gods and their oral tradition, including the Iliad and the Odyssey, which were written down in Greek only around 750 BC. Meanwhile, the newcomers had engaged in the time-honoured practice of renaming towns, rivers and mountains after familiar places in their former homelands.
 
The transfer of place-names naturally led to the belief that the events described in the epics took place in Greece and the Mediterranean and that the Achaeans were Greeks.
 
In this way, the origin of the Trojans and Achaeans was forgotten while the reality behind the Iliad and the Odyssey was lost as well. The purpose of the book  Where Troy Once Stood  (September 2009 edition now available expanded and revised – see below) is simply to tell that lost story, the real story behind Homer’s epics.

S. CARVAJAL
MANAGEMENT STRATÉGIQUE

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