Vladimir, Capital of the World?

This article is a summary and partial translation of A. T. Fomenko’s ‘How It Was In Reality’’s Chapter 4, part 6. There are two maps of which I’ve translated using Google Translate. The 36 numbers from [3] are not ordered in any significant order. I have numbered them from the capital and outwards in a flow which I felt was easy to follow. If you find any errors, please email me @ ChronologyTruth@Gmail.com.

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Fomenko claims that if there was an empire which systematically colonized Europe, Asia, and Africa, then there should be some consistency amongst the locations of the Empire’s initial establishments (which in turn would become today’s capitals). He stresses the importance of using the globe model of earth for examining the spanning of these capitals from a single point, which in his opinion is more accurate than using flat maps. He claims that in doing so, they found that Vladimir Russia was the center location from which all the other capitals spawned. I believe that the flat map they provide demonstrates the information well enough to get the basic idea, you can find that below in this article.

He cites A. U. Ryabtsev as the conductor of the capital mapping work. Fomenko does mention that this pattern may have occurred accidentally. He claims that it may not have been accident as well, and that if it is not accident, then the findings fit in well with their other findings. He claims that the majority of Eurasian territories were developed and populated starting in the 1300’s, with Vladimir in the center.

Expansion Example [2]

1this is the original image found @ (2)

English translations are; Capital Empire, Trade Routes, and Local Capitals.

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36 Capitals Spanning from Vladimir [3]

this is my edit of the map found @ [3]

The modern-day locations listed above are as follows:

1 – Vladimir, Russian city (Ancient Russian Capital)

2 – Yaroslavl, Russian city

3 – Novgorod, Russian city

4 – Moscow, Capital of Russia

5 – Helsinki, Capital of Finland

6 – Stockholm, Capital of Sweden

7 – Oslo, Capital of Norway

8 – Copenhagen, Capital of Denmark

9 – Berlin, Capital of Germany

10 – Warsaw, Capital of Poland

11 – Prague, Capital of the Czech Republic

12 – Vienna, Capital of Austria

13 – Bratislava, Capital of Slovakia

14 – Budapest, Capital of Hungary

15 – Belgrade, Capital of Serbia

16 – Bucharest, Capital of Romania

17 – Sofia, Capital of Bulgaria

18 – Istanbul, Turkish city

19 – Ankara, Capital of Turkey

20 – Dublin, Capital of the Republic of Ireland

21 – London, Capital of England

22 – Amsterdam, Capital of the Netherlands

23 – Brussels, Capital of Belgium

24 – Paris, Capital of France

25 – Luxembourg City, Capital of Luxembourg

26 – Bern, Capital of Switzerland

27 – Geneva, Swiss city, HQ of Europe’s UN and Red Cross

28 – Madrid, Capital of Spain

29 – Rome, Capital of Italy

30 – Tirana, Capital of Albania

31 – Athens, Capital of Greece

32 – Nicosia, Capital of Cyprus

33 – Beirut, Capital of Lebanon

34 – Damascus, Capital of Syria

35 – Baghdad, Capital of Iraq

36 – Tehran, Capital of Iran

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[1] – http://chronologia.org/en/how_it_was/04_4.html#str7

[2] – http://chronologia.org/kak_reconstruction/im/024.jpg

[3] – http://chronologia.org/kak_reconstruction/im/025.jpg

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7 Comments on “Vladimir, Capital of the World?

  1. We are walking the same path. I love that :o) Thank you for this post. I was soooo annoyed that I couldn’t translate the original. Brilliant work. Many regards Greta Brookes

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Hi my family member! I wish to say that this article is awesome, nice written and come with approximately all important infos. I’d like to look extra posts like this .|


  3. The only straightforward interpretation of this pattern is that most capitals of Europe and Asia were at one time provincial capitals under the central control of Vladimir (Russian for “ruler/conquerer of the world”), the exact center of the two concentric arcs shown on the map. If Fomenko’s hypothesis that a Medieval Russian empire ruled all of Europe and Western Asia is wrong, then how can this pattern be explained? An accident is unlikely!

    On the other hand, if Fomenko is correct, we should find some evidence of common culture throughout these vast territories, perhaps evidence of common culture that has been suppressed?

    One possible line of evidence might be unwelcome, even to Fomenko: there are representations of psychedelic mushrooms in sacred Christian art in many Medieval churches throughout Europe and Western Asia. Such representations are even found in the Rose window of Chartres Cathedral! Several anthropologists have puzzled over this. Anyone can examine photos of these artworks and convince themselves that the mushrooms are really there, but when did their inclusion in Christian practices stop? Was it with the break-up of the hypothesized empire?

    “The Psychedelic Gospels; the Secret History of Christianity,” by the anthropologist Jerry Brown and his wife contains very good color photos of artwork from Churches in England, France (including Chartres Cathedral), Germany, and Turkey. An earlier, more formal study by anthropologist John A Rush, has artwork from Eastern Europe and Russia also, some of which is more subtle and less convincing at first than the obvious representations shown in Jerry Brown’s book.

    As far as I know, neither of these authors have considered Fomenko’s hypothesis.


  4. A correction to the comment I posted today: 13 representations of psychedelic mushrooms were discovered by Dr. Jerry Brown at Chartres Cathedral. I may have misspoke by singling out the Rose Window. Photos in his book include the St. Eustace Window, St. Martin Window, and Mary Magdalene window.


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