authentic data and chronology
Fig. 6.58. A more detailed representation of the global chronological map and the system of chronological shifts. Part three.
Furthermore, the "Scaligerian textbook" E presents the dynasties of Byzantium beginning from allegedly 330 a.d., the list of which is omitted here. Let us recall that epochs designated in fig. 6.55 with identical symbols are duplicates, consisting of "the same events". For example, this is relevant for the following famous wars:
1) The Trojan war of the alleged XIII century b.c.
2) The war against the Tarquinians in Rome allegedly of VI century b.c.
3) The civil war between Sulla, Pompey and Julius Caesar in Italy in the alleged I century b.c.
4) The civil war of the alleged III century a.d. in Rome.
5) The Gothic war of the middle of the alleged VI century a.d. in Italy.
6) The civil war of allegedly 901-924 a.d. in Rome.
7) The civil war of allegedly 931-954 a.d. in Rome.
8) The war in the beginning of the Holy Roman Empire of the X-XIII century a.d.
9) The war in Europe and, in particular, in Italy of the middle of the XIII century a.d. Seizure of Constantinople, the fall of the Hohenstaufens, establishment of the House of Anjou.
This last war of the XIII century a.d. is probably the mediaeval original of all other "ancient" wars noted in the Scaligerian chronicle E with the conditional symbol Tin fig. 6.55. Let us present a curious table we composed using our methods. It lists the main characters of the indicated nine duplicate wars superposed over one other.
In other words, all the characters indicated in the table with the letter "a" are each other's duplicates.
Likewise, all the characters marked in the table with the letter "b" are also duplicates.
All the characters of the series "c" are duplicates as well, or the phantom reflections of the same mediaeval character.
Finally, all the characters indicated with the letter "d" appear to be duplicates as well.
The details of identification of these "ancient" and mediaeval characters and their form-codes are related in the following chapters and in Chron2.
1. The Trojan war of the alleged XIII century b.c.
■ 1 -a. Odysseus = Ulysses or Ullyses, possibly a.k.a. Achilles.
2. The Tarquinian war of the alleged VI century b.c. in Rome.
3. The Civil war of the alleged I century b.c. in Rome.
■ 3-a. Lucius Sulla and Cicero (n) (NRCCy if read in reverse).
4. The civil war in Rome of the alleged III century a.d.
5. The Gothic war of the alleged VI century a.d. in Rome.
6. The civil war in Rome, allegedly in 901-924 a.d.
7. The civil war in Rome allegedly in 931-954 a.d.
8. The beginning of the Holy Roman Empire of German nation of the X-XIII century a.d.
■ 8-a. Otto Iy Otto Ily Octavian Augustus.
9. The war in Europe and Italy of the XIII century a.d. The fall of the mediaeval city of Troy in Italy.
The same table is conveniently represented in a somewhat different way. We list the four groups of duplicate characters, assigning numbers 1 through 9 to the wars they are described in by the "Scaligerian textbook". Roughly speaking, each of the four characters was "multiplied" as a result of the chronolo-gists' errors - but only on the paper! - in approximately nine copies.
■ a-1. Odysseus = Ulysses or Ullyses, possibly a.k.a.
■ ■ ■ a-3. Lucius Sulla and Cicero (N) (NRCCy if read in reverse).
■ ■ ■ ■ ■ a-5. Narses, Narcius, i.e. NRCS without vowels.
■ ■ ■ ■ ■ a-6. Alberic I (?) and Marocius (?). a-7. ?
■ ■■■■■■ a-8. Otto I, Otto II, Octavianus
■ ■■■■■■■ a-9. Charles of Anjou, NRCC, see below.
■ ■ b-3. Pompey the Great, mum b-4 Diocletian the Great.
■ ■ ■ ■ ■ b-6. Theophilactus and Theodora I.
■ ■■■■■ b-7. Hugo and Theodora II. b-8. Otto III.
mm c-3. Julius Caesar, m m m c-4. Constantius Chlorus.
■ ■■■■■■■ c-9. Charles of Anjou (?).
In our opinion, the discovered decomposition of the "Scaligerian textbook" into a sum of the three indicated shifts is naturally explained by the inevitable process of creating a global chronology and the history of antiquity, which started in late Middle Ages of the XVI-XVII century. Moreover, it was for the first time that the historical material accumulated by that time - separate texts, chronicles, etc. - was put in order.
However, as all these pieces were collated into one diagram, a serious error occurred. The four copies of the same short chronicle S} or S0 (q.v. above) actually describing the same history of Europe and Mediterranean, were perceived as different chronicles describing different events. Because of this, four almost identical chronicles were collated not in parallel as they should have been, but rather in succession, with shifts by 333,1053, and 1778 years, on the average. As a result, from the "short chronicle" S} they obtained the artificial "extended Scaligerian chronicle" E. This was actually how the contemporary textbook on the ancient and mediaeval history appeared. We tried to fathom the reasons that could have lead to such confusion and generate such shifts. Since the analysis of this material requires significant historical digressions, we will discuss it in the subsequent volumes of the present edition.
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