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Survive the Jive
Survive the Jive
I need your help! I have made informative videos about history, paganism and traditional cultures from around the world for years. My channel depends on patrons to continue. As a patron, you get merch discounts and access to exclusive content! Do your bit to support unbiased European history broadcasting.
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Survive the Jive
Public post

JIVE TALK on new Tarim DNA


I will be doing a live stream on the new Tarim DNA Friday night at 1900 BST, 1400 EST 

New genetic data on Tarim mummies disproves my claim that early Tarim mummies were Iranic. It also shows the likely origin of Tocharian languages is in the Dzungarian Basin just north of Tarim rather than Tarim itself. Tarim mummies date from 2000 BC to AD 200 yet this sample only looks at the very oldest of those. Even older samples (3000–2800 BC) in the new study are from the Dzungarian Basin and these samples appear to be Afanasievo derived and therefore are likely the source of Tocharian languages, and if so then the language moved South into Tarim from them, but the early mummies from Tarim itself, at least the 13 in this study which date from 2100–1700 BC, do NOT appear to be Tocharians or even, as I speculated in my video last year, Iranic speakers, rather an isolated refugia of ice-age like people predominantly descended from Ancient North Eurasians and West Siberian Hunter-Gatherers (WSHG themselves were 72.5% ANE, 7.5% West European Hunter-Gatherer, and 20% Ancient East Asian).

https://youtu.be/sCRsTDXzMFo
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Survive the Jive
Public post

Anglo-Saxon Pagan Temple


This is a reconstruction of building D2 at the Anglo-Saxon settlement of Yeavering. It is widely agreed to be a pagan temple or shrine room which the early English called a weoh or hearg. The building contained no evidence of human habitation at all, but did have a large pit containing sacrificial animal bones, mainly oxen skulls. There are also three post holes behind a partition wall which are thought to have been where the idols of the gods stood.

 Such temples are well attested in historical sources. Bede says that King Rædwald kept a temple with shrines to the old gods. Elsewhere Bede recounts the story of Coifi the pagan priest in Northumbria who defiled a temple, and he also says that the Christian King Earconbert of Kent destroyed many temples and idols in 640AD. A letter from Pope Gregory to Abbot Mellitus, written in 601AD, requests that the temples of the English idols are not to be destroyed, but instead only the idols destroyed and replaced with altars, holy water and relics, which means early church buildings may originally have been pagan temples. The idols were most likely made of wood and then decorated but none survive in the archaeological record, but such idols have been found in Celtic and Nordic contexts and are also attested among Slavic and Baltic pagans.

Art by Robert Molyneaux

https://www.bitchute.com/video/xTbr1dvkpZmz/
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