Tartaria -1670 Map

Source – New Chronology via Googlation

 

 

The map is extremely interesting and well meets our reconstruction. To begin with, the map is called the Great Tataria, that is, MONGOLO-TATARIA. Because the word “Mongol” means “great.” According to the map, the Great Tataria included not only the Russian Empire, in the modern sense of the word, but also China and India.

The map is curious because there are several versions of the same place names on it. For example, the card states that the following names appear to be synonyms: MOAL, MONGAL, MAGOG. That is, the name MOAL is the same as MONGOL and MAGOG. Further, the names IEKA-MOAL, IAGOG, GOG are equivalent. However, the identification of the Mongols and Goths, that is, the Cossacks, with the biblical peoples of Gog and Magog is preserved even in the Scaligerian history, see the book “The Empire”.

On the territory of modern India, we see MOGOL INDE, that is, again, the Mongols in combination with the old Russian word INDE = “far.” It turns out that “far Mongols” or “distant greats” are indicated here.

In Siberia, we see the mountains of Alchai ats Belgian M. That is Belgian. Nearby, but a little to the west, we see the name GERMA, that is, GERMANY. Apparently, here we find traces of an interesting process. After the split of the Great = “Mongol” Empire, which covered, in particular, most of Eurasia, Africa and America, a gradual geographical displacement of the former “Mongol” names began from the West far to the East. This was reflected in the newly compiled geographical maps of Western Europe. As a result, it was declared that the former Great Tataria was “always was” only a territory extending east from the Volga. Therefore, the former map of the Great = “Mongolian” Empire, Western European cartographers and chroniclers now began to impose only on its eastern part, carefully freeing, thus, Western Europe from the Horde terminology. As a result, some European “Mongolian” place names were moved over the Volga, “banished”. And indeed, we see on the map of 1670 beyond the Urals and European Germany – Germa, and European Belgium – Belgian. Then, of course, such lapses were noticed and erased from geographical maps. Today, beyond the Urals, there are already no geographical traces of either Germany or Belgium. Only very much smaller Mongolia and India remained. And in the XIV-XVI centuries Mongolia or India, Western Europeans called the whole Russia-Horde. Concerning the name of Russia – “India” – in the Middle Ages, see the book “The Blossom of the Kingdom”, ch. 9-10. Some European “Mongolian” place names. And indeed, we see on the map of 1670 beyond the Urals and European Germany – Germa, and European Belgium – Belgian. Then, of course, such lapses were noticed and erased from geographical maps. Today, beyond the Urals, there are already no geographical traces of either Germany or Belgium. Only very much smaller Mongolia and India remained. And in the XIV-XVI centuries Mongolia or India, Western Europeans called the whole Russia-Horde. Concerning the name of Russia – “India” – in the Middle Ages, see the book “The Blossom of the Kingdom”, ch. 9-10. Some European “Mongolian” place names. And indeed, we see on the map of 1670 beyond the Urals and European Germany – Germa, and European Belgium – Belgian. Then, of course, such lapses were noticed and erased from geographical maps. Today, beyond the Urals, there are already no geographical traces of either Germany or Belgium. Only very much smaller Mongolia and India remained. And in the XIV-XVI centuries Mongolia or India, Western Europeans called the whole Russia-Horde. Concerning the name of Russia – “India” – in the Middle Ages, see the book “The Blossom of the Kingdom”, ch. 9-10. Today, beyond the Urals, there are already no geographical traces of either Germany or Belgium. Only very much smaller Mongolia and India remained. And in the XIV-XVI centuries Mongolia or India, Western Europeans called the whole Russia-Horde. Concerning the name of Russia – “India” – in the Middle Ages, see the book “The Blossom of the Kingdom”, ch. 9-10. Today, beyond the Urals, there are already no geographical traces of either Germany or Belgium. Only very much smaller Mongolia and India remained. And in the XIV-XVI centuries Mongolia or India, Western Europeans called the whole Russia-Horde. Concerning the name of Russia – “India” – in the Middle Ages, see the book “The Blossom of the Kingdom”, ch. 9-10.

Let’s return to the map of 1670,  . BULGAR is located on the territory of Muscovy, not far from Kazan, on the Volga. The river DON is named TANA. On the Volga River between Nizhny Novgorod and Kazan we see a city with a very interesting name Wasilgorod, that is, Vasily City or Tsarsky City, that is, TSAR-GRAD. Today there is no city with such a name. Maybe it was called Cheboksary in the 17th century? The root of ATS in the name of Cheboksary is indeed one of the variants of the word KING. In Siberia, the modern river Lena is named TATAR RIVER – Tartar fl. And northeastern Siberia is named Su-Moal ats Tartar.

We see that in the 17th century, Western Europeans still continued to call many geographical locations and localities on the territory of Russia their old Horde names. Which were later erased by Scaligerian-Romanov historians and cartographers.

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