Tuesday, January 13, 2015

COLUMBUS: The Untold Story

Manuel Rosa’s two decades of research into medieval documents gave us Columbus: The Untold Story, which disproves, in great detail, almost everything taught about Columbus.
Conclusive evidence that Columbus was attributed a mistaken identity in 1493 disentangles 500 years of misunderstandings.
History books presented Columbus as a peasant who knew nothing about navigation, yet documents show Columbus was a nobleman. Far from stumbling upon America by luck, he was described as the top navigator in all of Spain.
Highly educated, Columbus wrote in several languages and held written communication directly with two courts plus scholars in several nations. However, he never wrote a single letter in Italian, not even to his brothers, who also never wrote in Italian.
A secret letter from the King of Portugal, recently found in Columbus’s archives, shows him employed by Portugal as a double agent, a true James Bond role. His 1492 voyage was never meant to reach India. India was a deception utilized against Spain, Portugal’s enemy, and the ruse was a complete success.
Rosa shows how the flagship Santa Maria never shipwrecked. Columbus intentionally shot her with a cannonball so that Queen Isabella’s overseers could not return to Spain and reveal Columbus’s true intentions. Rosa recently counseled UNESCO against the supposed finding of the Santa Maria by Barry Clifford.
A Christian possessing innumerable Templar secrets, absorbed by the Apocalypse, Columbus wrote a Book of Prophecies and intended to lead an army to rid Jerusalem of Muslims and rebuild Solomon’s Temple. 
Far from that rags-to-riches fairytale of the lost peasant sailor, the real Columbus’s life was a mystery of his own making filled with intrigue, deceptions and double-dealings.
Based on solid documentation, Columbus: The Untold Story unscrambles this colossal mystery. Academics now question all that history books claimed, including the name, Christopher Columbus, itself.

Columbus: The Untold Story is currently seeking a US Publisher...

No comments: