H:FoS?2 Table of Contents

This article contains a simplified table of contents for A. T. Fomenko’s History: Fiction or Science? Volume 2.

The articles linked below are my own reviews of Fomenko’s book.
To read the original content, click here.

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Chapter One

1 (1.1-1.2) – Identifying the Second and the Third “ancient” Roman Empire as the same state. A chronological shift of 330 years.

2 – The correlation between two different dating methods illustrated by the superimposition of two epochs from the history of Roman Papacy one over the other. A brief scheme.

3 – The superimposition of the Israelite (Theomachist) Kingdom over the Third Roman Empire in the West. A shift of circa 1230 years.

4 – Identifying the theocratic Kingdom of Judah as the Third Roman Empire in the East. A shift of circa 1230 years (short diagram).

5 – Saint Basil the Great in the alleged IV century a.d. and his prototype in the XII century a.d. – Jesus Christ. The resulting shift of 820 years.

Chapter Two

1 (1.1-1.5) – “Pope Gregory Hildebrand” from the XI century a.d. as a replica of Jesus Christ (Andronicus) from the XII century. A chronological shift of 100 years.

2 – Identifying Livy’s “Ancient Imperial Rome” as the Third Roman Empire after a 1053-year shift.

3 – Identifying the Tarquinian war of the alleged VI century b.c. as the Gothic war of the alleged VI century a.d. with a 1053-year shift.

4 – The parallelism between the Gothic War of the alleged VI century and the Nika rebellion that took place in the same century. No date shift here.

5 (5.1-5.15) – The Trojan war of the alleged XIII century b.c. superimposed over the Gothic war of the alleged VI century a.d. after an 1800-year temporal shift forwards.

6 – The great triad of kings in Roman history: Sulla, Pompey and Caesar. The parallelism with the Trojan = Tarquinian = Gothic War.

7 – The rebellion of Spartacus as a vague and fragmented reflection of the Trojan = Tarquinian = Gothic War of the XIII century a.d.

8 (8.1-8.6) – A general picture of the 1053-year chronological shift.

Chapter Three

1 – The Greek and the Biblical chronology

2 – The legend of a woman (religion?) mortally insulted

3 – The great “ancient” Greek colonization as the mediaeval crusades

4 – Epoch of the tyrants

5 – The Trojan War of the XIII century a.d. revisited. The version of Herodotus. The mediaeval Charles of Anjou identified as the Persian king Cyrus.

6 – Mediaeval traces of the “ancient” Homer in the XIII-XIV century. The famous mediaeval Saint-Omer clan.

7 (7.1-7.5) – The famous rape of the Sabine women in the “ancient” Rome and the share-out of wives and daughters in early XIV century Greece. The foundation of Rome in Latinia and later the Italian Rome in the XIV century a.d.

8 – The mediaeval Charles of Naples as the “ancient” King Cambyses.

9 – The mediaeval Frederick of Sicily as the “ancient” king Darius.

10 – Mediaeval Margaret as the “ancient”Mardonius.

11 – Mediaeval Matilda as the “ancient”Milthiades.

12 – The mediaeval Duke Walther as the “ancient” Xerxes the Great

13 – The mediaeval 300 knights of Duke Jean de la Roche as the famous 300 Spartans of King Leonidas.

14 (14.1-14.4) – The mediaeval war in Greece of 1374-1387 a.d. as the “ancient” Peloponnesian War.

15 – The date of Parthenon’s construction, and the reason it was called the Temple of St. Mary.

16 – The mediaeval Gemisto Pleton as the “ancient” Plato.

17 – The mediaeval despotate of Mystras as the “ancient” Sparta.

18 – The Turkish Ottoman Empire as the “ancient”Macedon. Sultan Mohammed I as the “ancient” Philip II.

19 – The mediaeval siege of Constantinople (Byzantium) as the “ancient” siege of Byzantium.

20 – The fall of Byzantium as the end of “Classical” Greece in the alleged IV century b.c.

21 – Amazingly similar volume graphs of “ancient” and mediaeval Greek “biographies”.

Chapter Four

Introduction

1 (1.1-1.3) – Genesis 1-3.

2 – Genesis 4-5.

3 – Genesis 6-9.

4 – Genesis 10.

5 – Genesis 11:1-9.

6 – Genesis 11:10-32.

7 – Genesis 12; 13:1.

8 – Genesis 13:2-18; 14-38.

9 – Genesis 39-50. Exodus 1-14.

10 (10.1-10.4) – Exodus 15-40.

11 (11.1-11.2) – The events from the book of Judges.

12 (12.1-12.2) – Further events of the Judges epoch.

13 (13.1-13.4) – The events of the XII-XVI century a.d. as described in Judges, Samuel, Ruth and the Kings.

14 (14.1-14.2) – The history of the Kingdom of Judah.

15 – The end of the Kingdom of Judah and the Babylon Captivity.

16 – The Biblical Babylonian captivity reflected as the Avignon captivity in the allegedly French and Roman mediaeval chronicles.

17 (17.1-17.3) – Why the era of Hijrah (Hegira) is counted from the VII century a.d.

18 – In re the Biblical books of Samuel, Kings and Chronicles.

Annexes

1 – The methods of discovering discrepancies in random processes and their application to the analysis of historical texts.

2 (2.1-2.5) – The discovery of homogeneous and heterogeneous fragments inside Russian, Roman and Greek chronicles, as well as the Bible

3 (3.1-3.14) – The authorial invariant in Russian literary texts. Its application: who was the real author of the “Don Quixote”? (By V. P. Fomenko and T. G. Fomenko). Commentary by A. T. Fomenko.

4 (4.1-4.2) – Literary and archaeological falsifications.

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