researcher Xaviant Haze talked about some of the suppressed history of America, including how explorer Amerigo Vespucci described seeing giants while charting the Caribbean islands. He also contended that Columbus wasn't the first explorer to visit America, but was actually using ancient Phoenician maps, and that Meriwether Lewis of the Lewis & Clark Expedition had been murdered. The Book An investigation into the discoveries of Lewis and Clark and other early explorers of America and the terrible acts committed to suppress them Provides archaeological proof of giants, the fountain of youth, and descriptions from Lewis s journals of a tribe of nearly white, blue-eyed Indians Uncovers evidence of explorers from Europe and Asia prior to Columbus and of ancient civilizations in North America and the Caribbean Investigates the Smithsonian conspiracy to cover up Lewis and Clark s discoveries and what lead to Lewis s murder Meriwether Lewis discovered far more than the history books tell ancient civilizations, strange monuments, nearly white, blue-eyed Indians, and evidence that the American continent was visited long before the first European settlers arrived. And he was murdered to keep it all secret. Examining the shadows and cracks between America s official version of history, Xaviant Haze and Paul Schrag propose that the America of old taught in schools is not the America that was discovered by Lewis and Clark and other early explorers. Investigating the discoveries of Spanish conquistadors and Olmec stories of contact with European-like natives, the authors uncover evidence of explorers from Europe and Asia prior to Columbus, sophisticated ancient civilizations in North America and the Caribbean, the fountain of youth, and a long-extinct race of giants. Verifying stories from Lewis s journals with modern archaeological finds, geological studies, 18th- and 19th-century newspapers, and accounts of the world in the days of Columbus, the authors reveal how Lewis and Clark s finds infuriated powerful interests in Washington including the Smithsonian Institute culminating in the murder of Meriwether Lewis. Wikipedia The mythology and legends of many different cultures include monsters of human appearance but prodigious size and strength. "Giant" is the English word (coined 1297) commonly used for such beings, derived from one of the most famed examples: the gigantes (Greek "γίγαντες") of Greek mythology. In various Indo-European mythologies, gigantic peoples are featured as primeval creatures associated with chaos and the wild nature, and they are frequently in conflict with the gods, be they Olympian, Nartian, Hindu or Norse. There are also accounts of giants in the Old Testament, most famously Goliath. Attributed to them are extraordinary strength and physical proportions. Fairy tales such as Jack the Giant Killer have formed our modern perception of giants as stupid and violent monsters, sometimes said to eat humans, especially children (though this is actually a confusion with ogres, which are distinctly cannibalistic). The ogre in Jack and the Beanstalk is often described as a giant. However, in some more recent portrayals, like those of Roald Dahl, some giants are both intelligent and friendly, as in Gulliver's Travels.
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