Sometimes a Sleeping Dragon. . .

In my studio are three windows - which face a mountain - sometimes purple - Sometimes a Sleeping Dragon. . .

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Location: Castle on the Plains, Oklahoma

"The longest journey of any person is the journey inward." Dag Hammerskjvld

Wednesday, September 14, 2005

Testing. . . One, Two, Three !!

Casting myself into cyberspace with absolutely no idea of what I'm doing. Wishing myself a long rather than short journey.

2 Comments:

Anonymous James Francis Smith said...

Dear Blogmaster:

If you’re genuinely interested in promoting the history of the ancient Celts—Europe’s Founders—consider posting a book review of Celtic Invasion of Rome on your blog site.
• Using Europe’s first decisive battle between the Celts and Romans in 387BC as his nucleus, Author James Francis Smith tells a fascinating, historically and archeologically accurate tale of life before the dawn of written history. Your readers will be fascinated that a half-millennium before the Birth of Christ, Celts lived as well as America’s early colonials.
• Enjoy the adventures of Master Druid Munli, Mayri chieftain Conel and his triplets. Over a dozen historical characters are intertwined in the tales.
• In this story of druids, bards, mercenaries, slaves and lovers—we understand why the Celtic race deserves a rightful place in our history. Learn, in contrast to Roman and Etruscan civilizations, Celtic women assumed an active role in their society and the druids’ function as religious leaders, astrologers, judges ...
• Among their contributions to civilization, the Celts adhered an iron ard to the plow—enabling here-to-fore nomadic Europeans to settle in communities— invented the iron-rimed spoke wheel, which took our Conestoga wagons across our continent and invented steel. Most of Europe’s major cities were originally Celtic hillforts, including London, Paris, Milan, Geneva and Budapest.
• The eight elaborate illustrations by Sean Judy are worth the price of the book. Smith contends that a kerbstone at Knowth and the famous 62 month Coligny calendar positively link the ancient builders of Ireland’s Boyne Valley to the druids.

62 Month Lunar Calendar - an elaborate kerbstone at Knowth, County Meath, Ireland portrays the Celtic sixty-two month lunar calendar (circa 3300 BC) – one of the oldest surviving calendars in the world.

Coligny Calendar – A depiction of a 62 month bronze calendar (circa 100 BC) written in the Celtic language using Roman letters and numerals.


Visit Smith’s website, celticinvasionofrome.com for further information on the ancient Celts and view the remainder of the illustrations. Consider linking it to your site.

Celtic Invasion of Rome can be purchased directly from the website at a 20% discount or discounted from dot-com booksellers—such as Amazon.

If you agree to review Celtic Invasion of Rome on your blog and believe the review will sell three or more books, please respond to this e-mail, and I’ll send you a free review copy. (I’d like to be even more generous, but I’m hoping to at least breakeven.)

Sláinte O’ Dhia duit (May God grant you health)
James Francis Smith e-mail - sligo@nwrain.com

I apologize that the illustrationswon't take on your site. To view see my website celticinvasionofrome.com

5:15 PM  
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3:34 AM  

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