We were kings and queens

GREECE STUDIED FROM ANCIENT KEMET

According to Dr. Obenga: “the ancient Greeks traced all human inventions to the Kemetians, from Calculus, Geometry, Astronomy and Dice Games to Writing…Since the time of Homer, Kemetic antiquity functioned strictly as a highly memorialized component of Greek history.

Indeed, in their book, A History of the Modern World (1984), R. R. Palmer and Joel Colton, corroborate this historical truism by contending that:

Europeans were by no means the pioneer of human civilization. Half of man’s recorded history had passed before anyone in Europe could read or write. The priests of Kemet began to keep written records between 4000 and 3000 B.C., but more than two thousand years later, the poems of Homer were still being circulated in the Greek city-states by word of mouth. Shortly after 3000 B.C., while the pharaohs were building the first pyramids, Europeans were creating nothing more distinguished than huge garbage heaps.

Furthermore, Aristotle (384-322 B.C.) himself, writing in Metaphysics, not only refutes Dr. Lefkowitz’s ahistorical and false assertions but also confesses in Greek Hellenic language that:

“Thus the mathematical sciences first (proton) originated in Kemet.” Kemet is “the cradle of mathematics-that is, the country of origin for Greek mathematics”(the oldest mathematical tools were the Lebombo and Ishango bones.

So, according to Aristotle,

“the mathematical arts had never before been formed, constituted or elaborated anywhere else originating in Kemet only” (Obenga, p. 47-48). Aristotle acknowledges the originality of the ancient Egyptians in his own words.

In addition, in Prologue to Prodlus’s Commentaries on Euclid’s Elements, a disciple of Aristotle named Eudemus, who lived in the forth century B.C., confirms: “we shall say, following the general tradition, that the Kemetians were the first to have invented Geometry, (that) Thales, the first Greek to have been in Egypt, brought this theory thereof to Greece” (Obenga, p. 48).

The fact of the matter is that the famous, well known Greeks (Europeans) whom we study and revere in school curricula today all studied at the feet of the ancient Kemetians–Africans in the Nile Valley, Kemet. For example, Plato studied at the Temple of Waset for 11 years; Aristotle was there for 11-13 years; Socrates 15 years Euclid stayed for 10-11 years; Pythegoras for 22 yeasrs; Hypocrates studies for 20 years; and the other Greeks who matriculated at Waset included Diodorus, Solon, Thales, Archimedes, and Euripides. Indeed, the Greek, St. Clement of Alexanddria, once said that if you were to write a book of 1,000 pages, you would not be able to put down the names of all the Greeks who went to Kemet to be educated and even those who did not surreptitiously claim they went because it was prestigious. “ Herodotus said it, Plato confirmed it and Aristotle never denied it”.

By Hakim Adu, May 23, 2013

References

  1. James, George G. M.,(March 3, 2010).Stolen Legacy: The Egyptian Origins of Western Philosophy". Kritike: An Online Journal of Philosophy. 3 (2): 167–170. doi:10.3860/krit.v3i2.1536. ISSN 1908-7330

  2. Bowman, Alan Keir. 1996. Egypt After the Pharaohs: 332 BC–AD 642; From Alexander to the Arab Conquest. 2nd ed. Berkeley: University of California Press

  3. Lloyd, Alan Brian. 2000. “The Ptolemaic Period (332–30 BC)”. In The Oxford History of Ancient Egypt, edited by Ian Shaw. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press. 395–421
    Susan Stephens, Seeing Double. Intercultural Poetics in Ptolemaic Alexandria (Berkeley, 2002).

#mightyafricanhistory #kemet #kemetic
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Lies from black supremacists whose only power is in a fist…

Cmon bruh what is this We were kings and queens BS? Say it properly now, We wuz kangz n shieeeet

You hate yourself , if the white dogs kept their filthiness at Europe without coming to African, today I would probably be married to 40 nubile younglings who will work in my farms as I drink kaluvu polepole bila kusumbua

Or you would have died from tuberculosis at age 5. It’s hard to say, isn’t it?

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