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Dr. Susan B. Martinez, with a PhD in anthropology from Columbia University, is the author of the new book The Lost History of the Little People: Their Spiritually Advanced Civilizations Around the World.
Susan is a linguist, teacher and paranormal researcher. Her writing beautifully integrates in-depth research with spirituality.
She will reveal how an ancient race of Little People was key to the emergence of multiple civilizations. All cultures have stories of the First People, the "Old Ones" who were the catalyst for the first sacred traditions.
The author of multiple books, Susan is also the book review editor for the Academy of Spirituality and Paranormal Studies.
[NOTE: There were some unusual technical difficulties with the phones at the beginning of the program, followed briefly by music. The interview begins at approximately 2:50 into the program. The line drops again at the end of the program at about 56:00 but the interview picks back up around 58:05.]
To learn more about The Frontier Beyond Fear, visit FrontierBeyondFear.com and follow the show on Facebook.
http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Colin_Ross_-_Etherea.ogg, written and performed by Colin Ross and freely distributed under several licenses, including GPL (www.gnu.org/licenses/gpl.html). "Help from Above" is copyrighted by Bill Foss and played with his permission.
GHOSTS AND SHADOWS OF ANDERSONVILLE
Bernice Bennett host welcomes Robert Scott Davis for a discussion of how slaves helped to liberate imprisoned Union soldiers from behind the Confederate lines. He will also share his new project on the lost history of the international significance of free blacks in slave Georgia.
Robert Scott Davis is senior professor of History at Wallace State College in Hanceville, Alabama. He runs a program of continuing education classes in genealogy. His more than 1,000 publications include GHOSTS AND SHADOWS OF ANDERSONVILLE, a book that explores mysteries of the Confederate prison for black, red, and white inmates.
He is currently working on biographical essays on free African Americans in Georgia from colonial times to final emancipation in the 1860s including Fenda Lawrence, George Liele, Austin Dabney, Joseph Nunez, Thomas Sims, and Hubbard Prior.
Listen to The African History Network Show, Thurs. Oct. 31st, 8pm-11pm EST as we discuss, the essons learned from TLC Documentary “Crazy, Sexy, Cool”. @TheAHNShow #TheAHNShow
Visit us on Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/events/462748530449218/#
1 Hour – Did you see the movie about R&B/Hip-Hop Group TLC, “Crazy, Sexy, Cool” on VH1? They talked about their terrible contract they had and how they went bankrupt even though they sold 10 million albums? We’ll also share an article from Rapper/Actor/Producer David Banner which gives money advice to aspiring entertainers.
2nd Hour – 10 Ways We Know The Ancient Egyptians Were Black
3rd Hour – Also recent article discussed how most European-Americans (White People) think that African-Americans are better off financially than they actually are.
Detroit: Friday, Nov. 1st - Sunday, Nov. 3rd Michael Imhotep host of The African History Network Show is doing 3 lectures in the Detroit area. All of them are FREE - Donations will be accepted. The African History Network will have DVDs on Sale. PLEASE bring the youth. If they don't show up it's because you didn't bring them. This message will Empower and transform them. Visit http://tinyurl.com/k2vfa8e for more details.
Listen to The African History Network Show Thursday, 8pm - 11pm EST at www.BlogTalkRadio.com/TheAfricanHistoryNetworkShow or visit www.TheAfricanHistoryNetwork.com.
Join Jamie, Karen and AJ along with Roger and Zeke as they discuss two episodes a week leading up to the 2014 reunion in Hawaii for Lost's 10th anniversary.
This week the team moves on to Season Two episodes 1 and 2, "Man of Science, Man of Faith" and "Adrift."
Hey gang. So, with this one I'll riff a bit about black face and put a historical context behind what you see today so that you can better communicate with those that are apathetic. I start the show with a very loud pop record to get the energy going. I think I'll be doing that for every Sunday show. In this episode I'll also riff very shortly about anti-rape shorts and some television program about a negro bed wench that I've watched, never will watch, but I've read about. Here's a few links. http://thegrio.com/2013/10/30/a-brief-history-of-blackface-just-in-time-for-halloween/ https://www.facebook.com/groups/wildwildleft/687981154547077/?comment_id=687995947878931¬if_t=like https://www.facebook.com/FatherTeresasWineCellar http://www.policymic.com/articles/71161/company-wants-women-to-buy-these-anti-rape-shorts
CAUTION: The key of wide human knowledge, is to walk retrograde into the history of early ancestry. Otherwise customs will be confused, and anything false can be established in society.
40 Acers and Some Bullshit –Black History & Black People in White America
Our biggest downfall to date is our inability to understand the importance of our Black History. There is no other story more complex of that of Black people in the United States of America. I LOVE studying about it and sharing what I know with anyone who has an interest.
Generations of people survived, fought and died to give us the freedoms we enjoy today. Slowly we are losing hose freedoms. I think we owe it to our future to do at least half as much as the leaders of the generations past have done.
Learn from where our freedom comes and never forget. I won’t let you forget, every Sunday at 1PM PST!]
History shows that the cross was used centuries before Christ. For example, in the British Museum is a statue of the Assyrian king Samsi-Vul, son of Shalmaneser. Around his neck is an almost perfect Maltese cross. On an accompanying figure, that of Ashur-nasir-pal, is a similar cross. The ancient Greek goddess Diana is pictured with a cross over her head, in much the same way the "Virgin Mary" is represented by many medieval artists. Bacchus, the Greek god of wine, is often pictured wearing a headdress adorned with crosses. Different types of crosses were used in Mexico centuries before the Spaniards arrived. The Egyptians used cross symbols in abundance, as did the Hindus.
The surprising thing is that the Christian use of the cross did not begin until the time of Constantine, three centuries after Christ. Archaeologists have not found any Christian use of the symbol before that time. According to one writer (W. E. Vine, Expository Dictionary of New Testament Words, article "Cross"), the cross as a "Christian" symbol was taken directly from the pagans. The New Testament does not specifically describe the instrument upon which Christ died, though Acts 5:30; 10:39; and 13:28-29 refer to it as a "tree." The Greek word xulon, translated "tree" in these verses, can mean a stick, club, tree, stake, or other wooden articles.
There is absolutely no evidence that God's true church ever used the cross symbol for any purpose. Nowhere does the Bible command its use. It surely would if God expected this of Christians.
Missing Pages of History is a talk show program, that seeks to be a voice for the Africans in America and underserved communities. We are a vehicle, that represents those stories and histories, that have been omitted or left out of the main stream history book/s and the "established" main stream media. Come and join us, Bi-Weekly on Saturdays at 12 Noon, by calling in at: 818-337-0016. Next program will be Saturday, October 12, 2013 at 12 Noon.
When Highland Park senior Marshon Sanders, an African American, was pulled out of classes and sent to the dean's office October 31st, Halloween, for coming to school in a Jesus costume, this set off a wave of controversy. Were officials offended because he was dressed like a revered religious figure, Jesus, for Halloween? Or were officials offended that Marshon, a black youth, dared to portray Jesus, who has been portrayed as white? Marshon says inasmuch as he had been recently baptised, he wore the costume in honor of Jesus. Author and historian Walter McCray discusses his books on the racial identity of Jesus and the Black Presence in the Bible. How does the racial images of religious figures affect our beliefs about God and about ourselves?
According to Census stats: the ratio of women to men in the U.S. is about 145M women to roughly 139M men. Broken down into more manageable terms – for every 100 sistas, that’s about 87 brothas. As the adage says: NUMBERS DON’T LIE.Amidst the disparity in numbers: there’s an underlying resentment brewing. Black women have become disenchanted with “issues” that permeate dating in urban culture. As one single woman clearly put it, “who wants to give their ALL (money/time/emotions) and get very littl